Leaderboard


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 03/26/2018 in all areas

  1. 5 points
    Hello everyone! I have some invites to give away. 10 x nCore Invites GiveAway Rules: 1. Reply here to apply 2. Send me a PM 3. Hit Like +Rep 4. Drop a positive feedback after you receive invite. Regards.
  2. 2 points
    1. Apply 2. Please do not PMS 3. Add thanks and rep point and after receive the account leave positive feedback
  3. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: GreekDiamond Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://greekdiamond.info/index.php?page=signup Additional information: GreekDiamond is a GREEK Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  4. 1 point
    Rules:- Apply here. Don't PM me! Give me Thanks & Add Rep! I will ask for Ratio Proofs and Speedtest add feedback
  5. 1 point
    10 x myanonamouse Invites Giveaway 1. Write first here2. Push like and rep 3. Apply here 4. give me feedback +1 and pm meGood luck
  6. 1 point
    3 HDAcces 2 Waflles 2 iptorrent 2 Cherrykiss (xxx) 5 speed share rules : hit thanks and reputation before and leave positive feedback after receive the invite
  7. 1 point
    3 x NordicBits invites Rules: Apply here and don't send PM. Do not post any proofs, will ask for them later. If you like my giveaway push rep and thanks. Leave positive feedback after you get invite.
  8. 1 point
    Giveaways 1 MyAnonamouse Invite Apply here do not PM me If you like my GA press like and thanks button After receive the invite(or account)leave +1 feedback
  9. 1 point
    Rules: 1. Don't spam PM me 2. Press both the Like & REP buttons 3. Post here to apply 4. Feedback (+1) after receiving the invite
  10. 1 point
    Hello everyone! I have some invites to give away. 1 x Empornium Invite GiveAway Rules: 1. Reply here to apply 2. Send me a PM 3. Hit Like +Rep 4. Drop a positive feedback after you receive invite. Regards.
  11. 1 point
    1 x LearnFlakes Invite GiveAway Regulations 1. Apply 2. Please do not PMS 3. Please, I thank and + rep sent me feedback. 4. Good luck
  12. 1 point
    Hi, I have invites to give out... 2x TorrentLeech,1x BitMe,2X Empornium Apply Send me PM hit thanks Give +1 feedback after receive the invite Regards.
  13. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: HOME-HD Genre: HD MOVIES / TV Sign-up: https://home-hd.top/reg.php Additional information: HOME-HD is a RUSSIAN Private Torrent Tracker for HD MOVIES / TV *Leave invite code blank
  14. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: CinemaMovies Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://cinemamovies.pl/signup.php Additional information: CinemaMovies is a POLISH Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  15. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: CGPeers Genre: GRAPHICS SOFTWARE / TUTORIALS / ETC Sign-up: https://www.cgpeers.com/register.php Additional information: CGPeers is a Private Torrent Tracker for GRAPHICS SOFTWARE / TUTORIALS / ETC Signups open on the 1st & 15th of every month
  16. 1 point
    Sounds perfect. Been looking for something like this for a while. Someone please send me the pricing and other details thanks! :)
  17. 1 point
    1 x CMCT-PT account giveaway Rules: Don't PM. Apply here. Give me rep and thanks. After you receive account send me positive feedback.
  18. 1 point
    @scavenger101 @0zero This user @Soundwave motherfucker a scammer he gave me an account Open.cd with mail for an invite Lesaloonv2-0 today changed e- mail info then returned the account again! this is proof of my words https://imgur.com/QyCH9nA
  19. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Wrestling Desires Torrents (Ultimate Wrestling Torrents) Genre: PROFESSIONAL WRESTLING / MMA Sign-up: http://ultimatewrestlingtorrents.com/signup.php Additional information: Wrestling Desires Torrents (Ultimate Wrestling Torrents) is a Private Torrent Tracker for PROFESSIONAL WRESTLING / MMA Welcome to the community, if you have any questions feel free to ask in shout or the forums. If your account was made using a vpn or proxy or disposable email you may get a message saying account disabled, if this is the case please make a new account with your vpn disabled and use a valid email address that you will have access to. Once you are validated by staff you may use a vpn and may also change your email if you wish. If you are having problems accessing your account you may also register at http://wrestlingdesires.com/forum.php and ask, and you may wish to look around and visit there, it is also an awesome community and has loads of media
  20. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Black-Shadows Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://black-shadows.tk/login.php Additional information: Black-Shadows is a new GERMAN Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  21. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: The Archive (HeyNow) Genre: HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://the-archive.se/users/register Additional information: The Archive (HeyNow) is a Private Torrent Tracker for HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL
  22. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: TSTN Genre: Other Sign-up: http://www.tstn.eu/signup.php
  23. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: ScenePalace (SP) Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://scenepalace.info/signup.php Additional information: ScenePalace (SP) is a Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  24. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: X-ite.me (XM) Genre: LGBTQ MOVIES / GENERAL / XXX Sign-up: https://x-ite.me/account-signup.php Additional information: X-ite.me (XM) is a Private Torrent Tracker for LGBTQ MOVIES / GENERAL / XXX
  25. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: TakeaByte-Nordic Genre: 0DAY / GENERAL Sign-up: http://takeabyte-nordic.org/signup.php Additional information: TakeaByte-Nordic is a NORDIC Private Torrent Tracker for 0DAY / GENERAL
  26. 1 point
    Torrentleech is Free signup without Invite for limited time only
  27. 1 point
    You have zonaq account with email? I have gods.lu account with pin and email.
  28. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: The Archive (HeyNow) Genre: HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://the-archive.se/users/register Additional information: The Archive (HeyNow) is a Private Torrent Tracker for HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL
  29. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: HQBits Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://hqbits.org/signup.php Additional information: HQBits is a Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL New tracker just opened up. Been around for a couple months just now getting some exposure. Great content and some pretty fast servers. Mainly movies, tv, and xxx. Check it out! Friendly staff and they give you some upload credit/bonus points at signup. I noticed they have autodl-irssi available and RSS feeds. If you decide you want to signup, please be active that's all they ask.
  30. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: GFXNews Genre: GRAPHICS SOFTWARE / TUTORIALS / ETC Sign-up: http://forum.gfxnews.org/profile.php?mode=register Additional information: GFXNews is a Private Torrent Tracker for GRAPHICS SOFTWARE / TUTORIALS / ETC
  31. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: ScanBytes (SCB) Genre: HD MOVIES / GENERAL Sign-up: https://scanbytes.org/signup.php Additional information: ScanBytes (SCB) is a NORDIC Private Torrent Tracker for HD MOVIES / GENERAL
  32. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: KrayTracker (KT) Genre: SKA / PUNK / HARDCORE MUSIC Sign-up: http://kraytracker.com/register.php Additional information: KrayTracker (KT) is a Private Torrent Tracker for SKA / PUNK / HARDCORE MUSIC
  33. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: BIGBBS.EU Genre: 0DAY / GENERAL Sign-up: http://bigbbs.eu/?p=signup&pid=16 Additional information: BIGBBS.EU is a POLISH Private Torrent Tracker for 0DAY / GENERAL
  34. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: CyberSouk Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: http://www.cyber-souk.net/Enregistrement Additional information: CyberSouk is a FRENCH Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  35. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: PuntoTorrent Genre: 0DAY / GENERAL Sign-up: https://foros.puntotorrent.ch/index.php?action=register Additional information: PuntoTorrent is a SPANISH Private Torrent Tracker for 0DAY / GENERAL
  36. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: LibraNet (LN) Genre: EBOOKS / LOSSLESS MUSIC Sign-up: http://libranet.org/chkcode.php Additional information: LibraNet (LN) is a HUNGARIAN Private Torrent Tracker for EBOOKS / LOSSLESS MUSIC
  37. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Ebooks-Shares Genre: EBOOKS / AUDIOBOOKS Sign-up: http://ebooks-shares.org/account-signup.php Additional information: Ebooks-Shares is a Private Torrent Tracker for EBOOKS / AUDIOBOOKS Note: Before you start DLing torrents, read very carefully the site's download rules. If you don't follow the rules, your account will be disabled.
  38. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Filmdome Genre: MOVIES / GENERAL Sign-up: http://filmdome.me/signup.php Closing date: Open until April the 15th Additional information: Filmdome is a Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / GENERAL
  39. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: WorldOfP2P (WOP) Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://worldofp2p.net/signup.php Additional information: WorldOfP2P (WOP) is a Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  40. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Racing4everyone Genre: SPORTS Sign-up: http://www.racing4everyone.jp/register Additional information: Racing4everyone is a Private Torrent Tracker for SPORTS don't get this site confused with RFM. this tracker is just 2 months old, and is dedicated to motorsports. if you're interested in motorsports, give this one a go. they have some nice packs, such as complete F1 seasons from 1980's in 50fps! although they have very few torrents currently, as registrations are opened people are quickly uploading a lot of stuff. also freeleech is enabled in the next 10 days, so use this opportunity to snatch those big season packs.
  41. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: HDTurk Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: http://hdturk.org/signup.php Additional information: HDTurk is a TURKISH Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  42. 1 point
    Australian viewers still sneaking across the border to pay for better streaming video Services While Australia’s piracy crackdown has seemingly curbed our enthusiasm for the BitTorrent channel, Aussies are still sneaking across the border and tricking US video services into taking their money. Efforts to block piracy-friendly websites have seemingly halved the number of Australians visiting sites like The Pirate Bay, although these figures don’t account for Aussies who mask their location – using a proxy server, Virtual Private Network or DNS-based workaround – so they appear to be overseas. That said, not all Australians mask their location in order to avoid paying for their favourite movies and TV shows. For some viewers it’s the very opposite – they pretend to be abroad so they can bypass geoblocking and force foreign video services to take their money. The copyright police seem more interested in hunting down pirates than chasing those who slyly shop abroad. Instead, local rights holders like Foxtel have been the ones to cry foul, having paid top dollar for exclusive local rights to content which geododgers are watching via other avenues. So what can Aussies watch online if they’re prepared to bend the rules rather than break the law? For starters, video giants like Netflix, Amazon and Apple’s iTunes Store all offer Americans more timely and affordable access to a much wider range of content. By pretending they’re in Hollywood, Australians can also bluff their way into paid services like HBO Now and Hulu, as well as the free catch up services from the major US broadcasters. Often the hardest part is tricking overseas services into taking your money. While you might try foreign gift cards, you often still need a valid US credit card attached to your account. Sometimes you can get around this by linking an Australian-bought travel debit card to a US postal address – preferably somewhere which doesn’t slug you with state-based sales tax. Of course in a multicultural country like Australia we’re not just interested in US television and Hollywood blockbusters. Ex-pats can bluff their way into services around the world, made easier if family or friends can hook you up with a local payment method. The fact some people go out of their way to pay for foreign content rather than resort to piracy lends weight to the argument that piracy is primarily an issue of pricing and availability. Most people will do the right thing if they believe they’re getting a fair deal. Unfortunately, Australian viewers often get a raw deal at the hands of local broadcasters. Some Aussie geododgers tap into US services because they want to watch shows at the same time as US viewers to avoid online spoilers. While Australian broadcasters make an effort to fast-track some shows, such as Foxtel with HBO’s Game of Thrones, many other programs lag months behind the US broadcast schedule. Other content may never officially reach our shores, leaving piracy or geododging as the only options for local viewers who are sick of Australians being treated as second class citizens. As Netflix and Amazon expand globally, the streaming giants are cracking down on geododgers, although where there's a will, there's a way. Thankfully they're also reducing the need for viewers to sneak into the US library. Streaming services are at the mercy of regional rights deals when they license content from the major studios. Not so with their own shows, like Netflix's House of Cards and Amazon's The Grand Tour, which are usually released across the world the same day. As these streaming giants wrestle control from traditional broadcasters, Australians no longer need to sneak past the border guards in order to keep up with their favourite shows.
  43. 1 point
    Nearly 10,000 submissions, most by people who didn’t read the proposal The FairPlay Coalition has a fight on its hands. Last week saw the passing of the deadline to respond to the CRTC’s call for comments on the public proceeding opened to consider the FairPlay Coalition’s call for a new agency to help fight online piracy of content. In January, the coalition of Canadian artists, content creators, unions, guilds, producers, performers, broadcasters, distributors, and exhibitors proposed the CRTC establish something called the Independent Piracy Review Agency (IPRA), which would assist it in identifying websites blatantly engaged in content theft – and have ISPs block them in Canada. A number of countries have taken to blocking such pirate sites, using various means, in order to protect their content creators as well as all the ancillary industries and economic benefit derived from the creation of video content. As usual with proceedings like these, the best submissions (in favour, or against) come from the folks who’ve actually read the proposal and know what they’re talking about. Of the 9,991 submissions, the vast majority we’ve seen have been driven by misinformation campaigns and not from the actual proposal itself. For example, the Brock University Faculty Association wrote in its submission, which was a reaction to a letter of support for FairPlay written by the school’s vice-president of administration: “We are particularly concerned that this industry-led proposal to block websites accused of piracy severely threatens the principle of net neutrality in Canada and raises the prospect of industry-led censorship of websites.” If the professors had read the FairPlay submission they would realize that the industry very much does not want anything to do with censoring web sites. However, reading the support letter by that Brock U VP, it seems highly likely he didn’t read the proposal either. So, we’re going to stay away from the misinformed Canadians who fired off form letters after reading distorted hype and get into a few of the substantial issues. To be clear, the FairPlay proposal has nothing to do with network neutrality or censorship. It’s about piracy. About theft. About content ownership and how the makers of content should be able to determine how best to monetize their own creations. Costs A number of intervenors, especially smaller ISPs, rightly have questions about the costs of the proposed regime. Any new administration comes with new costs which must be borne by someone – and asking ISPs to block websites is not something that can be done for free. “Small ISPs face a number of regulatory requirements that increase the cost of doing business, including notice-and-notice, lawful interception, and readiness to comply with any warrants. These burdens are particularly onerous for small companies with limited administration staff. Adding the proposed additional burden to ISPs will further discourage competition in the marketplace from non-incumbent carriers, with a minimal decrease in piracy,” said the British Columbia Broadband Association in its opposition to FairPlay. The Canadian Cable Systems Alliance, which represents more than 100 independent network operators offered conditional support for the proposal, saying it’s happy to get behind FairPlay, as long as CCSA members don’t have to foot any of the bill. “It is because online copyright infringement remains a significant problem despite all the efforts to address it over the last twenty (plus) years that CCSA is now open to Canada considering new methods to reduce it – methods which in past years we may have considered unnecessary or inappropriate in the circumstances of the time. As such – by not holding on to past arguments simply for the sake of doing so and instead being open to examining new and novel approaches for Canada which have proven to be successful elsewhere – we believe we have matured in our views regarding this issue,” reads its submission. Halifax-based cable, wireless and broadband provider Eastlink worried in its submission that no matter how IPRA is structured, it would feel the cost sting. While the FairPlay proposal said the agency’s cost would be low, “we are not sure how such a finding could be made at this juncture, particularly if rogue piracy sites are so common that granting this application is necessary,” reads the Eastlink intervention. Even if IPRA is funded, as it is proposed, by the rights holders seeking to block sites ripping them off, Eastlink believes costs will still be passed on. “In recent years, our negotiations for access to programming content have become increasingly more difficult as we are faced with demands for higher affiliate payments from these companies,” it explains. “It would seem very likely to us that if, for instance, a large Vertically Integrated (VI) programming service pays for content, and then chooses to pay for the operation of IPRA, that the costs paid for IPRA will find its way into the ‘content costs’ bucket, for which we, as BDUs will pay.” So, if this new agency will save content owners the millions of dollars the FairPlay proposal suggests, “then those savings should be more than enough to cover the costs of IPRA,” says Eastlink. “If the Commission does decide in favour of the application, it must consider and address the impact on costs of ISPs, particularly smaller ISPs such as Eastlink who may experience a more significant impact on systems and resources as compared to the much larger ISPs.” The Independent Telecommunications Providers Association, Xplornet, the Canadian Network Operators Consortium and others all cautioned the CRTC to ensure that ISPs do not foot the bill for any of this, and some proposed ISPs be allowed to charge a fee to do the work. Technology A number of intervenors want a much better sense of the blocking technology FairPlay would propose. Details were light on that in the proposal. Opponents believe any sort of website blocking is either too difficult or expensive to implement, or too easily circumvented with the likes of VPNs. The Canadian Internet Registration Authority adamantly opposes the application, saying it runs counter to the open internet concept, but primarily focused on the technology possibilities in its intervention. “The FairPlay Canada proposal does not provide an explanation about what technical mechanism(s) the ISPs would employ, or be allowed to employ,” reads the CIRA submission. It says there are five categories of blocking which could be undertaken: IP/Protocol-based blocking; deep packet inspection (DPI)-based blocking; URL-based blocking; platform-based blocking (especially search engines), and DNS (domain name system)-based blocking, each of which have their own unique challenges. According to CNOC, none of the examples it presented would be very effective in blocking pirated content, or be very affordable to its independent members. “CNOC notes that there are three methods of blocking access to websites available to ISPs today: (1) IP address blocking; (2) DNS blocking; and (3) blocking that uses DPI technology. All these methods have unique problems that negatively impact their efficacy. In addition, all three methods can be circumvented through the use of VPNs,” reads its submission. “DPI technology is the most effective form of website blocking and can block access to specific named websites such as ‘Pirate Bay’, for example. However, DPI technology must be rejected as a form of website blocking due to its prohibitive costs.” Two companies which have experience in their jurisdictions with successful pirate site blocking refuted those claims. In the U.K., wrote BBC general counsel Martyn Freeman, “site blocking legislation has proved highly successful in blocking access to pirated content. In case after case, the UK High Court has held that site blocking injunctions are a proportionate response to the threat of piracy, and have been applied in a way that does not block lawful content,” he wrote. “Today, piracy websites operate anonymously online from jurisdictions all over the world, making it difficult to identify the people responsible for them or take action against them. Legal tools must therefore be adapted in order to respond to this highly mobile threat. Anti-piracy regimes like the one proposed by FairPlay have been proven to work.” The English Premier League (the U.K.’s foremost pro soccer league) said in a submission it has seen substantial success when it comes to site blocking. The Premier League took its first action in 2013 against a pirate site and simply blocking it had the effect of putting the pirate site out of sight. “So, while it is correct to say that there are workarounds and limitations to website blocking, it can also be quite easily shown to be hugely effective. Studies show that the impact of blocking not only reduces access to the website targeted by the block, but also the usage of other pirate services,” reads its submission. Further, last year the Premier League “secured a different type of blocking order from the High Court in England. This allows us to ‘dynamically’ block streaming servers which are carrying pirated matches in real time. “Ultimately, the Court was comfortable that the targeting of the pirated content was highly accurate, and that there were plentiful safeguards in place to prevent over-blocking, or even mitigate its impact in the extremely unlikely event that it should happen. “The impact of this block has been seismic on our ability to control and reduce pirated content within the U.K. While we are aware this is several steps ahead of what FairPlay Canada is asking the Commission to consider, we can confirm that there has been no instance of over-blocking whatsoever. That is set against the background of blocking approximately 800 IP addresses every single week.” (Ed note: That many IP addresses blocked each week – and from just one content provider – will support the worries smaller ISPs have about increased costs.) CRTC jurisdiction Some intervenors, such as the Public Interest Advocacy Centre and independent ISP Teksavvy, dispute FairPlay’s notion that the CRTC even has the ability under the law to launch something like IPRA. Many of the benefits FairPlay targets, “do not fall within the scope of the Telecommunications Act, specifically: s. 7(a) only relates to the benefits of connecting Canadians, not the benefits of censorship, and s. 7(h) only relates to the price of telecommunications, not the price of broadcasting. The Applicant’s argument for better protection of privacy cannot justify the scope of their proposed regime,” notes PIAC. Teksavvy insists the proposal violates the common carrier policy protected by the Telecom Act and that copyright enforcement does not fall under the Commission’s purview at all. “Reducing the rate of copyright infringement is not the kind of exceptional circumstance that, with reference to section 7 of the Telecommunications Act, would authorize an exception to the common carrier doctrine enshrined in section 36 of that Act, and the network neutrality principles that flow from it,” reads the Teksavvy submission. “The Act does not authorize the Commission to establish an agency to identify copyright infringing websites.” Telus and Shaw both disagree with that reading of the Act and say the CRTC certainly can set up IPRA in their supportive interventions. “The CRTC has both the expertise and the jurisdiction to implement the proposed regime,” reads the Telus submission. “In issuing orders to disable access to websites heavily involved in piracy, the Commission will not be called upon to adjudicate on grey areas of copyright law. Rather, it will be called upon to assess the degree of harm caused by the dissemination of copyright-infringing content online and balance the interests of all stakeholders… the proposed regime does not improperly intermingle the powers of the Commission under two separate enabling statutes.” “It is clear that Canada’s current legal and regulatory approach to internet piracy is insufficient,” reads the Shaw submission. “New tools are required to protect Canadian internet users from the risks associated with malicious internet piracy services and to protect rightsholders from the unprecedented volume of online theft and dissemination of pirated content.” The FairPlay Coalition now has until April 23rd to answer the interventions.
  44. 1 point
    Fox Networks Group Latin America has obtained a website blocking injunction against popular 'pirate' sports portal Rojadirecta. The head of the media company's anti-piracy unit described the ruling, which will see Uruguayan ISPs block the streaming portal, as "the beginning of judicial awareness on online piracy issues." Twelve years ago this October, a court in Denmark ordered a local ISP to begin blocking unlicensed Russian music site AllofMP3. It was a landmark moment that opened the floodgates. Although most countries took a few years to follow, blocking is now commonplace across Europe and if industry lobbyists have their way, it will soon head to North America. Meanwhile, other regions are getting their efforts underway, with Uruguay the latest country to reserve a place on the list. The news comes via Fox Sports Latin America, which expressed satisfaction this week that a court in the country had handed down an interim injunction against local ISPs which compels them to block access to streaming portal Rojadirecta. Despite a focus on Spanish speaking regions, Rojadirecta is one of the best known and longest-standing unauthorized sports in the world. Offering links to live streams of most spectator sports, Rojadirecta has gained a loyal and international following. This has resulted in a number of lawsuits and legal challenges in multiple regions, the latest being a criminal copyright infringement complaint by Fox Sports Latin America. As usual, the company is annoyed that its content is being made available online without the proper authorization. “This exemplary ruling marks the beginning of judicial awareness on online piracy issues,” said Daniel Steinmetz, Chief Anti-Piracy Officer of Fox Networks Group Latin America. “FNG Latin America works constantly to combat the illegal use of content on different fronts and with great satisfaction we have found in Uruguay an important ally in the fight against this scourge. We are on our way to ending the impunity of these illegal content relay sites.” Fox Sports says that with this pioneering action, Uruguay is now at the forefront of the campaign to tackle piracy currently running rampant across South America. According to a NetNames report, there are 222 million Internet users in the region, of which 110 million access pirated content. This translates to 1,377 million TV hours per year but it’s hoped that additional action in other countries will help to stem the rising tide. “We have already presented actions in other countries in the region where we will seek to replicate what we have obtained in Uruguay,” Fox said in a statement. Local reports indicate that Internet providers have not yet taken action to block RojaDirecta but it’s expected they will do so in the near future. https://torrentfreak.com/fox-networks-obtains-piracy-blocking-injunction-against-rojadirecta-180405/
  45. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: ArenaElite Genre: 0DAY / GENERAL Sign-up: http://www.arenaelite.eu/?p=signup&pid=16 Additional information: ArenaElite is a CROATIAN Private Torrent Tracker for 0DAY / GENERAL
  46. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: The Archive (HeyNow) Genre: HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://the-archive.se/users/register Additional information: The Archive (HeyNow) is a Private Torrent Tracker for HOWARD STERN / MOVIES / CLASSIC TV / GENERAL
  47. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Ourbits Genre: HD Sign-up Link: https://ourbits.club/signup.php Closing date: N/A Additional information: OurBits is Chinese private tracker for HD movies.
  48. 1 point
  49. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: Torrent Sector Crew (TSC) Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://tsctracker.net/signup.php Additional information: Torrent Sector Crew (TSC) is a GERMAN Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  50. 1 point
    Hi. I’m giving away some invites… 17 x BitSpyder 1. Send PM; 2. Add Like +rep; 3. Give +1 feedback after receive the invite. Enjoy.