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Found 205 results

  1. For limited time I'm offering REDActed.CH (RED) Invite, PM me for price. URL: https://redacted.ch/
  2. Hey there! I have just sent you a quote for Redacted.ch (RED) invite. Thank you! Hey there! I have just sent you a quote for Redacted.ch (RED) invite. Thank you!
  3. The Russian operator of YouTube-rippers FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com has asked a federal court in Virginia to annul a recent data logging order. The magistrate judge required the sites to keep extensive logs of user activity and hand these over to the major record labels. This order was legally incorrect and violates privacy laws in other countries, the defense now argues. The lawsuit between several major music companies and YouTube rippers FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com, is heating up. After a long battle over jurisdiction, the case is now back at the Virginia District Court, where both parties are gathering relevant evidence. Music Companies Request User Data The record labels are particularly interested in how people use the YouTube rippers. Among other things, they want to know what files people download, what source sites they use, and where these users are located. The Russian operator of the YouTube rippers, Tofig Kurbanov, wasn’t able to share this data though. He set up his sites with privacy in mind and none of the requested data is logged. As such, there is nothing to hand over. The music companies didn’t accept this answer and asked the court to order Mr. Kurbanov to start logging the data and hand these over to them. This is exactly what Magistrate Judge Theresa Buchanan did late last month. The order was a clear setback for the operator of the YouTube rippers, who is now fighting it tooth and nail. In a new filing at the Virginia federal court, his legal team objects to the order, asking the Court to set it aside. User Privacy and Dissidents At Risk The data logging requirement will lead to privacy issues in other countries, the defense notes. In Germany, for example, users’ IP addresses are generally considered to be personal information. These can’t simply be shared with third parties without explicit content. In addition, the Russian site operator fears that the Russian authorities may seize the access and URL logs, which could put dissidents at severe risk. “Mr. Kurbanov reasonably fears that if any of the Websites’ users were to have downloaded what Russia considers to be dissident material, or material that the Russian government otherwise finds objectionable, that the Russian government could locate a Website user and possibly subject that user to an unfavorable and unfair criminal or civil proceeding,” the objection reads. Impossible Choice According to the defense, the Magistrate’s order presents Mr. Kurbanov with an impossible ‘choice’ that will end badly, no matter which option he picks. “[Mr. Kurbanov] can either comply this Court’s order, which would require him to violate the laws of other countries and/or put the Websites’ users at risk or he can defy the Magistrate’s order and risk a finding of contempt. “It is not a position that this Court should force upon a foreign individual who has to contend with the ramifications of such data collection in other countries,” Mr. Kurbanov’s lawyers add. The data logging order also goes against established precedents, the defense argues. In the opposition brief, they cite various cases where courts have concluded that a party cannot be required to create data for the purpose of discovery. However, this is what was ordered here. Logging Zoom Calls Next? If the order stands then future litigants could be required to record all sorts of privacy-sensitive data, including personal phone calls. “If the Magistrate’s Order were to stand, there is no practical reason why future litigants can’t be ordered to start recording every digital phone call or Zoom call,” the defense writes. Previously, the music companies cited the Columbia Pictures vs. TorrentSpy case, where the torrent site was also required to log user data. However, according to the defense, this was a clear outlier, that was described as “controversial” and “dangerous” by commentators. Many of these points and issues were already brought up at an earlier hearing where they were waived by the Magistrate Judge. The defense hopes that the Court will reconsider the order and set it aside. Finally, it is worth noting that the music companies said that they don’t need the full IP addresses of the sites’ users. They are fine with redacted versions, as long as it’s clear which state users visit the sites from. Based on the opposition filing, this type of redaction was not specified in the Magistrate Judge’s order — A copy of the objections to the Magistrate Judge’s order is available here (pdf). Content source: TorrentFreak.
  4. A Virginia District Court has ordered the Russian operator of two popular YouTube rippers to keep extensive logs of user activity and hand these over to the major record labels. The order was requested by the labels, which argue that FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com facilitate massive copyright infringement in the United States and abroad. 2convThe major record labels believe that YouTube rippers are the most significant piracy threat on the Internet. These sites, which can be used for a variety of purposes, are used by some to convert free YouTube videos into MP3s. FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com Lawsuit Three years ago a group of prominent music companies took two of the largest YouTube rippers to court. The labels, including Universal, Warner Bros, and Sony, accused FLVTO.biz, 2conv.com and their Russian operator Tofig Kurbanov of facilitating copyright infringement. While many foreign site operators choose not to fight back, Kurbanov did. With help from a seasoned legal team he filed a motion to dismiss, arguing that US courts don’t have jurisdiction over a Russian site operator who conducts his business from another continent. Initially, the district court agreed with this defense, dismissing the case. However, the record labels successfully appealed and, after Kurbanov’s petition at the Supreme Court was denied, the case is now back at a Virginia district court where it proceeds on the merits. Collecting Evidence Over recent weeks, both parties have used the discovery process to gather relevant evidence. The music companies requested all sorts of information from Mr. Kurbanov, including download statistics and location data, but soon learned that the sites only keep minimal logs. The site operator informed the labels that he simply has nothing to share. The requested data do not exist, he replied, noting that it would be ‘unduly burdensome’ to ‘create or produce’ logs. The labels clearly disagreed and noted that Mr. Kurbanov could enable logging on these servers. As such, they went to court, requesting an order that requires the sites to preserve and share data they deem important. “The problem is that Defendant has configured his server software to turn the logging function off — thus, continually overwriting important data that Plaintiffs explicitly requested in discovery,” the labels wrote. After reviewing the arguments from both sides, US District Court Judge Theresa Carroll Buchanan now sides with the music companies. The motion to compel is granted which means that the YouTube rippers must preserve and share server logs. Identifying User Locations The order is disappointing news for the operator of the YouTube rippers and may also be a concern for some of the site’s users. Looking at the paperwork in detail, however, there is no indication that the labels are planning to go after individual users. Mr. Kurbanov opposed the request by arguing, among other things, that logging IP-addresses would put user privacy at risk. However, in response, the labels noted that redacting this information is an option. “Defendant’s only purported privacy concern relates to IP addresses; redactions, combined with identification of the user’s geographical location, can readily address that concern,” they wrote. The labels specifically request the location of users down to the state level. This will help to identify where most users are coming from, but nothing more. For all converted files, the labels want to receive “documents concerning each subsequent use, copying, storage, distribution, or other disposition of the audio file, including the date and time of download of the audio file and the geographic location (i.e., state) of the User.” A Selection of the Requests request for production In addition, Mr. Kurbanov is required to produce more general statistics such as the most frequently converted music video streams per month and year. The labels likely expect that their copyrighted works are on these lists. The court order doesn’t make clear whether the data will be redacted or not. It simply refers to “specific rulings and instructions” that were discussed during the court hearing. This isn’t the first time that an alleged ‘pirate’ site has been ordered to keep extensive logs. The same happened to the now-defunct torrent site TorrentSpy.com, which decided to close its doors in the US soon after. Whether the YouTube rippers have anything planned in response is unknown. TorrentFreak reached out to Mr. Kurbanov’s legal team asking for a comment on the ruling but, at the time of writing, we have yet to hear back. — A copy of Judge Buchanan’s order is available here (pdf). The record label’s request, which includes the requests for production, can be found here (pdf). Content source: TorrentFreak.
  5. I want more : myanonamouse Bibliotik BrokenStones Karagarga Cinemageddon cinematik Blady.me RARBG aka rarbgaccess.org NZBS.in/login ncore theplace thevault elbitz.net PTP Redacted open.cd Hdcenter Adamsfile.com account uploaded 1 G [Account + e-mail mmmm.hm music-vi d EOTI Hdcenter CoreBay.co Xspeeds TheHorrorCharnel __________________________________ I have for trade : [ I can trade my Account with Invites ] Orpheus.network Baconbits Privatehd.to BeyondHD UHDBits PolishTracker nmp3s.net TV-Vault.me LearnFlakes.net MyAnonamouse Elite-Tracker PsyReactor CoreBay.co NoLinks.net WiGorNot.com/f/login.php ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites Efectodoppler.pw ----> Account + Invites NinjaCentral.co.za ----> Account buffer + Invites CartoonChaos.org ----> Account + 10 Invites BemanIso PolishSource NZB.cat DogNZB.cr Anmie Ast4u.me----> Account buffer + Multi Invites Adbt.it.cx CartoonChaos.org AnimeLatino.org AnimeTorrents Forums, Sites SilentGround.org ----> ----> Account + Multi Invites Potuk.com/newforum AcrossTheTasman.com Programs NoLinks.net ChattChitto.com Appzuniverse.org Games PixelCove.me former (UGC) UltimateGamer.Club Avg.Club BitGamer Movies & TV TV-Vault.me ShazBat.TV FileWarez.TV HQSource.org HD-Torrents M-Team SurrealMoviez.info Secret-Cinema.pw TheHorrorCharnel iloveclassics.com Piratethenet.org SDBits.org ----> Account buffer + Invites Desitorrents.TV ----> Account buffer + Invites BitmeTV TheEmpire HDTurk.org HDMonkey.org Hon3yhd.com HDF.world TVHome.club TheMovieVault.xyz HDHome HD-space.org Bit-HDTV RoDVD HDME.eu Blutopia HDMonkey HDF.world Hon3yHD 4thd.xyz/login.php Arab-Extra.com - 700G buffer ArabicSource.net Music Efectodoppler.pw ----> Account + Invites nmp3s.net PsyReactor CoreBay.co FreeHardMusic.com IndieTorrents TranceTraffic ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites HQMusic ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites Kraytracker.com ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites PsyTorrents.info ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites Waffles ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites Metal.Iplay.Ro ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites JpopSuki.eu ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites Libble.me Jungleland.dnsalias.com the-xchange.biz General FileList BemanIso.ws PolishTracker PreToMe NinjaCentral.co.za ----> Invite WiGorNot.com/f/login.php ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites PTFiles.net ----> Account buffer + Invites Danishbits.org----> Account buffer + Invites XBT.PuntoTorrent.ch TurboWolke.Skynet Freedom-Paradise.eu IMMortalseed.me BitHUmen WorldOfP2P.net SceneTime.com FeedUrNeed.me DiabloTorrent.net TorrentSMD.com AlphaRatio Microbit.eu Teracod Fano Carpathians SceneFZ.me Demonoid.pw ICE Torrent Scanbytes.org Blues-Brothers.biz Best-Zone.Hol.es Deathlord.eu LastFiles Majomparade Datascene.net Aox.to x-ite.me IPTorrent TorrentLeech TorrentDay ----> Account buffer + Invites Learning Elite-Tracker LearnFlakes.net MyAnonamouse ThisMight.Be ----> ----> Account + Multi Invites Aaaaarg.fail ----> ----> Account + Multi Invites ABTorrents.me ----> ----> Account buffer + Invites BitSpyder.net ----> Account buffer + Invites TheShow GFxpeers.net CGPeers.com BBS.Anoma.ch/authorize Libranet.org p2pelite.com Wrestling xtremewrestlingtorrents.net xwt-classics.net ultimatewrestlingtorrents.com pwtorrents.net Sport & Motorsports SportsCult.org Racingfor.me ----> ----> Account buffer 5 Tera + 4 Invites AcrossTheTasman
  6. Dear Members, I'm offering IPT, Bitspyder, MyAnonamouse invite in exchange for a REDActed invite. PM me if you are interested.
  7. Torrent Announcer is offline for the past 10 hours.
  8. Fifteen years ago today The Pirate Bay was raided by dozens of Swedish police officers. The entertainment industries hoped that this would permanently shut down the site, but that was not the case. Instead, the police action inadvertently helped to create one of the most resilient and iconic websites on the Internet. There are a handful of traditions we have at TorrentFreak, and remembering the first raid on The Pirate Bay is one of them. Not only was it the first major story we covered, it also had a significant impact on how the piracy ecosystem evolved over the years. It also changed the lives of the site’s co-founders, who were eventually convicted. While a lot has changed over the years, The Pirate Bay is still around and there are no signs that this will change anytime soon. What many people may not realize, however, is that without a few essential keystrokes in the site’s early years, the site would be a distant memory today. This is what happened. May 31, 2006, less than three years after The Pirate Bay was founded, 65 Swedish police officers entered a datacenter in Stockholm. The Swedish police had instructions to shut down the Pirate Bay’s servers as part of a criminal probe, following pressure from the US Government. As the police were about to enter the datacenter, Pirate Bay co-founders Gottfrid Svartholm and Fredrik Neij knew that something wasn’t quite right. In the months prior, both men noticed they were being tailed by private investigators, but this time their servers were the target. At around 10:00 in the morning, Gottfrid told Fredrik that there were police officers at their office. He asked his colleague to get down to the co-location facility and get rid of the ‘incriminating evidence’ although none of it – whatever it was – was related to The Pirate Bay. A Crucial Backup As Fredrik was leaving, he suddenly realized that the problems might be linked to their torrent tracker. Just in case, he decided to make a full backup of the site. When he later arrived at the co-location facility, those concerns turned out to be justified. There were dozens of police officers floating around taking away dozens of servers, most of which belonged to clients unrelated to The Pirate Bay. Footage from The Pirate Bay raid In the days that followed, it became clear that Fredrik’s decision to create a backup of the site was probably the most pivotal moment in the site’s history. Because of this backup, Fredrik and the rest of the Pirate Bay team managed to resurrect the site within three days. “The Police Bay” Of course, the entire situation was handled with the mockery TPB had become known for. Unimpressed, the site’s operators renamed the site “The Police Bay”, complete with a new logo shooting cannonballs at Hollywood. A few days later this logo was replaced by a Phoenix, a reference to the site rising from its digital ashes. Logos after the raid Instead of shutting it down, the raid propelled The Pirate Bay into the mainstream press, not least due to its swift resurrection. The publicity also triggered a huge traffic spike for TPB, exactly the opposite effect Hollywood had hoped for. The US Pushed Sweden Although the raid and the subsequent criminal investigation were carried out in Sweden, the US Government played a major role behind the scenes. For many years the scale of that involvement was unknown. However, information obtained through a Freedom of Information Act request in 2017 helped to fill in some blanks. The trail started with a cable sent from the US Embassy in Sweden to Washington in November 2005, roughly six months before the Pirate Bay raid. The Embassy wrote that Hollywood’s MPA met with US Ambassador Bivins and, separately, with the Swedish State Secretary of Justice. The Pirate Bay was one of the top agenda items. “The MPA is particularly concerned about PirateBay, the world‘s largest Torrent file-sharing tracker. According to the MPA and based on Embassy’s follow-up discussions, the Justice Ministry is very interested in a constructive dialogue with the US. on these concerns,” the cable read. From the US Embassy Cable FOIA TPB The Embassy explained that Hollywood would like Sweden to take action against a big player such as The Pirate Bay. “We have yet to see a ‘big fish’ tried – something the MPA badly wants to see, particularly in light of the fact that Sweden hosts the largest Bit Torrent file-sharing tracker in the world, ‘Pirate-Bay’, which openly flaunts IPR,” the cable writer commented. Fast forward half a year and indeed, 65 police officers were ready to take The Pirate Bay’s servers offline. While there is no written evidence that the US officials were actively involved in planning the investigation or raid, indirectly they played a major role. TPB Takedown Award This is also backed up by further evidence. In a cable sent in April 2007, the Embassy nominated one of its employees, whose name is redacted, for the State Department’s Foreign Service National (FSN) of the year award. Again, The Pirate Bay case was cited. “REDACTED skillful outreach directly led to a bold decision by Swedish law enforcement authorities to raid Pirate Bay and shut it down. This was recognized as a major achievement in Washington in furthering U.S. efforts to combat Internet piracy worldwide.” We don’t know if the employee in question received his or her award. In hindsight, however, the raid did very little to deter piracy. The Aftermath The swift and deviant comeback turned the site’s founders into heroes for many. The site made headline news around the world and in Stockholm, people were waving pirate flags in the streets, a sentiment that benefited the newly founded Pirate Party as well. The raid eventually resulted in negative consequences for the site’s founders. It was the start of a criminal investigation, which led to a trial, and prison sentences for several of the site’s key players. This became another turning point. Many of the people who were involved from the early days decided to cut their ties with the site, which was handed over to a more anonymous group. The outspokenness of the early years is gone today and it’s a mystery who currently pulls the strings. What we do know is that The Pirate Bay is still seen as a piracy icon by many. And the current operator will probably do everything he can to keep the site online, just like on May 31, 2006. Content source: TorrentFreak .
  9. Site is down. The server is not responding.
  10. Every day, people who download and share pirated content receive DMCA notices via their ISPs, warning them to cease and desist their infringing behavior. While the majority of these notices are accurate, one Ubuntu user says he has just been targeted by an anti-piracy company alleging that by torrenting an OS ISO released by Ubuntu itself, he breached copyright law. UbuntuTwo decades ago, the BitTorrent protocol revolutionized peer-to-peer (P2P) file-sharing. The content-agnostic system allowed people to efficiently share and download even the largest files and soon grew to become the dominant method of transfer for millions of file-sharers. Over the years, people have shared all kinds of content using torrents and it quickly became associated with mass copyright infringement of movies, TV shows, music and everything in between. However, BitTorrent is also used to distribute large volumes of data with the blessing of rightsholders, with the sharing of Linux distros a prime example. Indeed, large companies such as Ubuntu owner Canonical actively encourage the distribution of their packages via BitTorrent, even going as far as operating their own tracker. This is effectively a green light for users to obtain Ubuntu using BitTorrent and is universally considered to be entirely safe. However, a development yesterday caused mass confusion when a user was accused of copyright infringement via a notice from his ISP. Anti-Piracy Firm Sends DMCA Notice Against Comcast User Posting to Reddit’s /r/linux sub-Reddit, a forum with more than 656K subscribers, ‘NateNate60’ reported the unthinkable. After downloading an official Ubuntu ISO package (filename ubuntu-20.04.2.0-desktop-amd64.iso) he says he received a notice from Comcast’s Infinity claiming that he’d been reported for copyright infringement. “We have received a notification by a copyright owner, or its authorized agent, reporting an alleged infringement of one or more copyrighted works made on or over your Xfinity Internet service,” the posted notice reads. NateNate60 wisely redacted the notice to remove the ‘Incident Number’ and the precise time of the alleged infringement to protect his privacy but the clam was reported filed with Comcast on May 24, 2021. “The copyright owner has identified the IP address associated with your Xfinity Internet account at the time as the source of the infringing works,” it continues, adding that NateNate60 should search all of his devices connected to his network and delete the files mentioned in the complaint. ubuntu dmca comcast Detail of the Allegedly-Infringing Content and DMCA Notice The allegedly infringing content is the 64-bit Ubuntu 20.04.2.0 LTS release but the first big question is whether the file is actually the official release from Canonical. Given that the listed hash value is 4ba4fbf7231a3a660e86892707d25c135533a16a and that matches the hash of the official release, mislabeled or misidentified content (wrong hash, mislabeled file etc) appears to be ruled out. Indeed, the same hash value is listed on Ubuntu’s very own BitTorrent tracker and according to NateNate60, this is where he downloaded the torrent that led to the DMCA notice. It doesn’t get much more official than that. According to the DMCA notice sent by Comcast, the complainant wasn’t Ubuntu/Canonical but an anti-piracy company called OpSec Security, which according to its imprint is based in Germany. TorrentFreak has contacted OpSec for a comment on the DMCA notice but at the time of writing the company is yet to respond. Implications of the DMCA Notice It is certainly possible for someone to fake a DMCA notice (and also cause outrage by choosing controversial content such as Ubuntu) so we have also contacted Canonical for its take on the claims being made. While we wait for the company to weigh in, it seems possible that this is some kind of error, one that could be easily triggered by someone cutting-and-pasting the wrong hash value into a BitTorrent monitoring system. That being said, there can be consequences even when erroneous DMCA notices aren’t properly handled. Presuming the notice is genuine (albeit sent in error), Comcast needs to be informed that mistakes have been made. The ISP has a repeat infringer policy and given the current hostile environment, terminating users is certainly on the agenda. Indeed, the notice states just that. “We remind you that use of our service in any manner that constitutes an infringement of any copyrighted work is a violation of Comcast’s DMCA Policy and may result in the suspension or termination of your service and account,” it warns. Arguably unwisely, however, NateNate60 says he isn’t going to take the matter up with Comcast. “I really don’t want to risk them shutting off my Internet access over this stupid thing so I’m probably just going to ignore it,” he wrote on Reddit. Again, we need to wait for responses from OpSec and Ubuntu explaining why this notice was sent but not contesting an erroneous DMCA notice has implications. For example, should NateNate60 suddenly get another couple of similar notices (regardless of whether they are genuine or sent in error), Comcast may feel that in order to retain its safe harbor under the DMCA, terminating the account might be its only option. At that point the damage has been done and it could prove even more difficult to get the account reinstated. Also, if this notice is indicative of a broader issue, it seems unlikely that NateNate60 will be the only recipient of a ‘strike’ against his account for downloading/sharing official Ubuntu torrents. Raising the issue quickly will allow the parties to see what went wrong here (if that’s indeed the case) and prevent it from happening again. We’ll update this post when Canonical and OpSec Security respond to our requests for comment. Content source: TorrentFreak .
  11. The last year on our tracker has seen some truly heroic milestones: Over one million releases. More than a million perfect FLACS. And now at last the truly mind-boggling achievement of 2 Million torrents has arrived! Congratulations are in order to dubiasu, who hit Upload at the lucky moment, making KEIKO (窪田啓子) - Lantana (specifically, the CD FLAC) number 2 Million! Something that may not get the emphasis it always should is that staff are also members of the RED user community. So when we say in celebration we are so very proud of all of you, it's not a way of separating "you" and "us" - we're just as happy to be a part of such an amazing celebration. Our special thanks to everyone who has read wikis, asked questions, dug through CD crates and libraries, and otherwise done what it takes to seek, find, and then upload your first torrent here. We can think of no better way to celebrate Two Million torrents than by distributing Two Million ways to grab them. That would be 56 freeleech tokens per person, which you should find in your accounts at this time! (Do please take a moment to read the details below prior to posting questions about distribution and use.) In case you need a place to start, below please find some musical suggestions in the form of Redacted Recommendations from a very special group of people who have played a large role in helping us hit these milestones and more: Our Torrent Masters. Each of the members below has uploaded more than 500 torrents alone, and often many more. Thank you to them, and as always thanks to everyone who calls RED their musical home!
  12. Hey there! I have just sent you a quote for Redacted.ch (RED) invite. Thank you!
  13. The last year on our tracker has seen some truly heroic milestones: Over one million releases. More than a million perfect FLACS. And now at last the truly mind-boggling achievement of 2 Million torrents has arrived! Congratulations are in order to dubiasu, who hit Upload at the lucky moment, making KEIKO (窪田啓子) - Lantana (specifically, the CD FLAC) number 2 Million! Something that may not get the emphasis it always should is that staff are also members of the RED user community. So when we say in celebration we are so very proud of all of you, it's not a way of separating "you" and "us" - we're just as happy to be a part of such an amazing celebration. Our special thanks to everyone who has read wikis, asked questions, dug through CD crates and libraries, and otherwise done what it takes to seek, find, and then upload your first torrent here. We can think of no better way to celebrate Two Million torrents than by distributing Two Million ways to grab them. That would be 56 freeleech tokens per person, which you should find in your accounts at this time! (Do please take a moment to read the details below prior to posting questions about distribution and use.) In case you need a place to start, below please find some musical suggestions in the form of Redacted Recommendations from a very special group of people who have played a large role in helping us hit these milestones and more: Our Torrent Masters. Each of the members below has uploaded more than 500 torrents alone, and often many more. Thank you to them, and as always thanks to everyone who calls RED their musical home!
  14. Happy 4th Birthday Redacted! It's Redacted's 4th Birthday! As the RED team reflects on the past twelve months we can't help but think about the unknown challenges hiding around the corner last year at this time. We hope you and your loved ones are safe and well, and for those of you who are struggling through this time we sincerely wish you our best. As we head into another year we hope better times are ahead for all, and although most of us here may never meet in the real world, we hope you'll soon be able to go out into it again safely. Until then we'd like to do our best to help you pass the time in the best way we know how - by listening to some new and awesome music! Below please find recommendations from our all-volunteer staff, who give untold hours of their own time to keep the site up and running. We've also included recommendations from some of our donors, without whom we would not be able to keep our site's infrastructure up and running. For grabbing these or any other releases you would like (see conditions below), please enjoy 50 freeleech tokens which you should now see added to your account! Important note: As always, remember RED Rec's are not freeleech.
  15. Website still unstable (mostly down) after 3 hours. Website seems stable now.
  16. Torrent Announcer is offline for the past 3 hours. IRC Service User Identifiers is offline for the past 3 hours.
  17. Torrent Announcer is offline for the past 3 hours. IRC Service User Identifiers is offline for the past 3 hours.
  18. Torrent Announcer is offline for the past 3 hours. IRC Service User Identifiers is offline for the past 3 hours.
  19. Torrent Announcer is offline for the past 3 hours. IRC Service User Identifiers is offline for the past 3 hours.
  20. Happy 4th Birthday Redacted! It's Redacted's 4th Birthday! As the RED team reflects on the past twelve months we can't help but think about the unknown challenges hiding around the corner last year at this time. We hope you and your loved ones are safe and well, and for those of you who are struggling through this time we sincerely wish you our best. As we head into another year we hope better times are ahead for all, and although most of us here may never meet in the real world, we hope you'll soon be able to go out into it again safely. Until then we'd like to do our best to help you pass the time in the best way we know how - by listening to some new and awesome music! Below please find recommendations from our all-volunteer staff, who give untold hours of their own time to keep the site up and running. We've also included recommendations from some of our donors, without whom we would not be able to keep our site's infrastructure up and running. For grabbing these or any other releases you would like (see conditions below), please enjoy 50 freeleech tokens which you should now see added to your account! Important note: As always, remember RED Rec's are not freeleech.
  21. Happy 4th Birthday Redacted! It's Redacted's 4th Birthday! As the RED team reflects on the past twelve months we can't help but think about the unknown challenges hiding around the corner last year at this time. We hope you and your loved ones are safe and well, and for those of you who are struggling through this time we sincerely wish you our best. As we head into another year we hope better times are ahead for all, and although most of us here may never meet in the real world, we hope you'll soon be able to go out into it again safely. Until then we'd like to do our best to help you pass the time in the best way we know how - by listening to some new and awesome music! Below please find recommendations from our all-volunteer staff, who give untold hours of their own time to keep the site up and running. We've also included recommendations from some of our donors, without whom we would not be able to keep our site's infrastructure up and running. For grabbing these or any other releases you would like (see conditions below), please enjoy 50 freeleech tokens which you should now see added to your account! Important note: As always, remember RED Rec's are not freeleech.
  22. Hey there! I have just sent you a quote for Redacted.ch (RED) invite. Thank you!
  23. Before they were shut down by law enforcement, Jetflicks and iStreamitAll were said to be two of the largest pirate streaming services in the United States. After pleading guilty, a man who was deeply involved in both is now facing a lengthy prison sentence. The US Government is demanding 57 months behind bars but the defendant believes that 36 months will be adequate. In August 2019, eight men were indicted by a grand jury for conspiring to violate criminal copyright law by running two of the largest pirate streaming services in the United States. One of those men, Darryl Julius Polo (aka djppimp), pleaded guilty to charges of copyright infringement and money laundering back in December 2019. The big question that remains is how long the Las Vegas resident will spend behind bars. Background – Involvement in Jetflicks and iStreamitAll According to the US Government, Polo helped build and run Jetflicks and iStreamitAll, a pair of subscription-based pirate services headquartered in Las Vegas. Polo was the direct owner of iStreamitAll (ISIA), which reportedly made available more than 118,479 television works and 10,980 movies – at the time more content offered by Netflix, Hulu or Amazon Prime. Before his time at ISIA, Polo worked as a programmer at Jetflicks, another Las Vegas-based subscription service that offered around 183,285 TV episodes to customers. Using automated scripts that ran around the clock, Polo is said to have obtained content from other unlicensed platforms including The Pirate Bay, RARBG, TorrentDay, NZBplanet, NZBgeek, and NZB Finder. That content was then made available to subscribers for streaming and downloading and the Government claims that the damage caused was significant. “[T]he government now believes that the total estimated infringement amount for ISIA is over $40 million and the infringement amount for the two periods that the defendant worked at Jetflicks is an estimated $8 million, for a total of $48 million,” its sentencing recommendation reads. In addition to ISIA, Polo is said to have operated several other piracy services including SmackDownOnYou, BoxBusters.TV, Jailbreakingtheipad, and MixtapeUG. Overall, this generated significant revenue, with Polo himself admitting that between December 2016 and August 2019, he processed more than $1.1m through just one of many payment processors, most of it in relation to ISIA. US Government Calls For A Harsh Sentence According to the US, Polo is an individual who is “deeply embedded” in the piracy scene having previously been sued by DISH Network, Echostar and Nagrastar for multiple violations of the DMCA and Communications Act. In that matter the court awarded the plaintiffs a $250,000 judgment but instead of stopping his offending, Polo moved onto other piracy endeavors. Furthermore, the US notes that instead of immediately shutting ISIA down after the FBI raided him in November 2017, he continued operating the service. Indeed, Polo reportedly carried on even after being indicted in August 2019 and only stopped when two domains were seized in September that year. Given this background, including that Polo engaged in money laundering in addition to copyright offenses, the US Government demands a particularly lengthy sentence of 57 months in prison to send a message to others who might consider Internet piracy an easy way to make money. Of course, Polo sees things differently. Polo: Lessons Learned, No Intention To Reoffend In calling for a lower sentence, Polo’s counsel submits that his client is a “fundamentally good and generous character” while also highlighting a less than favorable upbringing coupled with financial instability within his early family. Counsel also draws attention to the fact that Polo has outstanding warrants stemming from an assault which he eventually intends to address. Significant parts of Polo’s sentencing recommendation are redacted but the programmer does concede that he knew that running a pirate streaming service is illegal. However, he counters that he rationalized that by telling himself he wasn’t hurting anyone and has since changed his mind. “I have learned about the impact my crime has on the whole industry and I understand why the prosecution takes it seriously. To say this has been a wake-up call is an understatement,” he says. Polo’s call for a more lenient sentence is backed up by letters of support from family and friends, many of whom advise the court that Polo regrets his crimes and has no intention of repeating them. What weight the court will give these letters remains to be seen but as far as Polo is concerned he does deserve to be punished, just not at the scale the Government is proposing. Sentencing Disparity Should Be Avoided In addition to various points of law, Polo’s counsel says that sentencing disparities should be avoided. Attention is drawn to two cases prosecuted in the same division involving NinjaVideo and Megaupload, noting that the main defendant in the former was sentenced to 22 months, well below the guideline range of 46 to 57 months. In the Megaupload case, defendant Andrus Nomm was extradited from New Zealand and pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit copyright infringement. Despite his involvement in Megaupload, which is said to have caused upwards of $500m in damages to copyright holders, Nomm was sentenced to 12 months and one day in prison. Polo isn’t requesting a comparable sentence but submits that in both cases, judges have imposed below-guidelines sentences in similar copyright infringement cases. Polo Submits That a 36-Month Sentence is Appropriate “A sentence of 36 months would be the longest sentence Mr. Polo will have served,” his counsel informs the court. “This extended period of time away from his family, friends, and community would send a clear signal that copyright infringement and money laundering are serious offenses punishable with prison. A 36-month sentence would be a more than adequate deterrent; while Mr. Polo is committed to leading a lawful life after his release.” Polo has reportedly expressed an interest in using his skills to combat copyright infringement online and believes that a three-year sentence would serve as a warning to others who may not necessarily be aware that copyright infringement can carry significant prison sentences. The sentencing letters of the US Government and Polo can be found here and here (pdf)
  24. Thats the Trade-Thread from Easytrade. I have Gazellegames, Torrentheaven and other better trackers and forums. Interested in Redacted, 32Pages and others. Just leave me a message.
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