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coatsize.com > Articles > Articles by tag '2015'

Articles by tag '2015'

Articles by tag '2015'



How To Download Torrents Anonymously? Proxy, Tor or VPN?
BitTorrent and anonymity are not the same. If you really want to keep your activity private, your best way involves routing your BitTorrent connection through an external services – anonymous proxy, Tor or VPN.
ExtraImago Image Hosting Open For Public Registration
Many of our uploaders have various image hosting sites which they prefer. There are so many to use, from imagshack , to LookPic, PhotoBucket, to various hosts around the web. ExtraTorrent encourages our uploaders to find an unlimited bandwidth image hosting service, in order for their torrent descriptions to forever hold images. Today I would like to announce the Grand Opening of ExtraImago Image Host, to the entire community of Extra Torrent.
Apple Settled Tax Dispute in Italia for $350m
Italian tax agency revealed that the tech giant has settled a tax dispute with Italian authorities for the equivalent of $350 million after it was investigated for suspected fraud.
Free Internet Program Shut Down in Egypt
Facebook seems to be very disappointed by the closure of the service in Egypt that provided access to the worldwide web without data charges to more than 3 million people. However, the company still hopes that the situation will be resolved in the near future.
Artists Sued Spotify over $150m Unpaid Royalties
The popular streaming service was sued for $150m by a group of artists who claim that Spotify has reproduced and distributed their copyrighted works without permission.
Top 15 Torrent Websites Will Be Blocked in Russia
The local Internet regulator promised to permanently block the country's top 15 most popular torrent websites. This decision was made after a national survey carried out last week revealed that 40% of torrent users use the BitTorrent protocol to avoid paying. At the same time, another 40% said they use it for other reasons, including content availability.

Russia has always had a poor record for cracking down on piracy, but now seems to be one of the front-runners in piracy blocking. A few weeks ago, the local Internet watchdog revealed that Russia had restricted access to nearly 280 pirate services in some form or another in the wake of adoption of a new law in 2013. Now the telecoms watchdog is focused on a scheme to permanently block services that persistently make available copyrighted material without permission.

The most popular service in the country is RuTracker (former Torrents.Ru). It was first to find itself sucked into that scheme a couple of months ago, despite offering to take drastic action to avoid it. Apparently, other major P2P services will follow its fate in the months to come, as the watchdog promised to succeed in having the top 15 torrent sites permanently blocked in 2016. It is not a secret that the block can be easily bypassed if you know how to google it, but the regulator says that the overwhelming majority of users won’t try to access the blocked services.

The watchdog has just carried out a public survey via Twitter to have a clearer picture on why people turn to torrents. The results are the following: 37% of respondents use torrents because they don’t not want to pay. In Russia it is a valid reason as the cost of a licensed copy of the movie can exceed someone’s daily wage. 36% use torrents for “other reasons”, including unavailability of content through legitimate channels, and 17% simply don’t know where to get legal content.

Thanks to TorrentFreak for providing the source of the article.
The Pirate Bay Lost Several Domain Names
The most popular BitTorrent indexer lost its active domain names after ThePirateBay.la, .gd, .mn and .vg were suspended by their registrar, as well as some other TPB-related domains. This move makes the website hard to reach using the common channels, but the service still has a backup plan.

After the court ordered The Pirate Bay’s .se domains to be handed over to the government, the tracker team decided to redirect its visitors to 6 new domain names in case the .se domains were lost. The Pirate Bay decided to use more than one domain name, suggesting that not all would survive pressure from the rights owners. The site operators were right – the first domain name was quickly suspended after an intervention from the associated registry, and now The Pirate Bay lost its remaining domains with the domain registrar taking them over.

The .la, .gd, .mn and .vg domains were all listed as “clienthold” by the registry, along with a number of other official TPB domains including .fm, .sh, .mu and .tw. All affected domain names are linked to the same service and registered to the site co-founder Fredrik Neij. It is known that the “clienthold” status is uncommon and normally assigned during legal disputes, non-payment, or when a domain is subject to deletion.

So, what are the consequences for The Pirate Bay users? The site was temporarily not reachable via its .se domain, as it redirected to the domains listed above. However, users could still access the site via .org or .onion addresses. Then the tracker team removed existing .se redirects, and now The Pirate Bay is operating exclusively from the .se domain. The registry hasn’t announced the reason for the suspensions.

Thanks to TorrentFreak for providing the source of the article.
China Got a Snooper’s Charter
China has adopted a new anti-terror law, which grants the government the right to demand tech companies to decrypt electronic messages stored on their servers. Of course, this law sparked concern from foreign firms. Fortunately, the law as enacted falls short of a draft bill which would have required tech firms to explicitly install backdoors on their devices, thus providing the Chinese government privileged access to the communications of the public.
Twitter Promised to Get Rid of Trolls
The popular microblogging service has promised to clamp down on trolls in the wake of malicious users hampering Twitter’s efforts to be a frontrunner in the online news market. Twitter announced it was committed to cleansing the service as it enters its 10th year.
Awards Screeners Spoiled Hollywood’s Christmas
A number of movie studios are fighting hard against the ongoing leak of awards screeners. In attempt to contain the leaks, Hollywood keeps sending out thousands of takedown requests to Internet portals and companies, mostly torrent sites and Google.

A few days ago, a number of high quality screener copies leaked online, and so far they include The Hateful Eight, The Revenant,Spectre, Creed, Concussion and Steve Jobs. This is not the end of the list: pirates announce more to come. Of course, the prospect of so many quality leaks just before Christmas was a disaster for Hollywood, particularly because some of those movies had yet to premiere in theaters.

In the meantime, the Federal Bureau of Investigation is trying to find the source of the leaks and has already traced The Hateful Eight screener back to one of the Hollywood executives. Now some movie studios have switched to damage control mode and instructed piracy monitoring firms to locate online copies and send takedown requests. As a result, Google received thousands of takedown requests in just one day. For example, the Weinstein Company sent the search giant its first batch of DMCA notices in almost a year, demanding to remove more than a thousand links across 190 domains, with Rapidgator and Uploaded being the top targets. Then, Entertainment Film Distributors was asking to take down links to The Hateful Eight, but Google took no action against a Reddit thread discussing the leaks.

It later turned out that The Hateful Eight was not the only movie that accounted for so many takedown notices. For instance, lots of DMCA notices were sent for The Revenant; Columbia Pictures sent notices for Concussion, Twentieth Century Fox – for The Peanuts Movie, NBC Universal – for Legend, and so on. Likewise, Google is not the only target of the studios: other online streaming and torrent services also received piles of DMCA notices. This brings results, because most copies of the leaked screeners disappeared from the Internet, and new uploads continue to be removed.

Such anti-piracy campaign is nothing new, but its scale seems to be much larger than when regular leaks emerge. Bad news for the copyright owners is that not all websites are receptive to takedown notices – The Pirate Bay would be a good example. As always, the pirate ship ignores takedown requests, so anyone can get the leaked screeners there.

This article was sourced with thanks from TorrentFreak..


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