I don't think you broke the law by posting the Youtube link to that album...
The video is up since 13.09.2012 (!!!) with currently +/- 47000 views
If the artist/label (in more than 6 months) hasnīt done something against this full upload, then it seems heīs/theyīre fine with it for whatever reason. The argument "he/the label may havenīt seen it yet" wonīt work at all concerning Youtube.
I think you're assuming a level of diligence that many artists, their heirs or their labels may not have and may not be inclined to exercise because the financial rewards are too small. An artist's legal rights are not based on how effective they are playing "whack-a-mole." If I were awarded statutory damages for tracking down my and Projekt's illegal album postings, I would gladly do it full-time.
Here's a hypothetical: let's say you owned a summer cabin in the middle of Wyoming, but only had the time to visit it once every year or so and barely had the resources to maintain it. A group of enterprising teenagers periodically broke into the cabin and made off with some of the cabin's belongings. If it took you a year or two discover the theft, should that affect or not whether a crime was committed? And in the case of your Youtube example, but does it make it any less wrong that more people were doing the same thing? (In case you're wondering, I've never been a believer in the wisdom of mobs.)
Forrest, you sound like iīm on the other "side" protecting those uploads
Itīs clear, that it is illegal and iīm not happy about it either. BUT, you can complain as much as you want about,
it WILL NOT change anything about it that users are uploading copyright music on Youtube now and in the future.
So currently there are only 2 options for artists/labels:
1. Doing nothing about it
2. The artist and/or label gets active (yes, that takes effort and time)
I perfectly understand that you are pissed off by this issue (so I am) but your points are going in a circle now.