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  1. 2 points
    Hello, I have 2 x U2.dmhy.Org Invites for giveaway Rules: 1. Apply here. Please Do not PM me. 2. Do not post any proofs unless i ask you to do so. 3. Do not start spamming me with any possible way (Messengers, PMs etc) 4. Donors are much PREFERABLE as per their major part in supporting us. 5. Active member applying will be a PLUS! Activity means : posting Giveaways / news / reviews / etc. Just having good standings over here!
  2. 2 points
    10x Filelist Invites. RULES: 1. Add Like & REP 2. Reply this post, and don't forget to mention me @dricia 3. Do not PM me, I will PM you. 4. Give me +1 Positive Feedback after you received the invite. Good Luck.
  3. 2 points
    Apply here with mention me Don't PM ME Feedback me after receiving invite ! ADD like
  4. 1 point
    :) active user Good ratio Other torrent sites
  5. 1 point
    Hello, Welcome to Invite Scene! Make sure you read our Guidelines and enjoy your stay here. If there is anything you need or have any queries, just let us know . Best regards, Invite Scene Team.
  6. 1 point
    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
  7. 1 point
    The United States Government has seized millions in cash and cryptocurrency as part of a movie and TV show piracy investigation carried out by Homeland Security Investigations and the MPAA. PayPal appears to have played an early key role by providing information on two subscription-based 'pirate' sites. From there, the rabbit hole deepened. Significant legal action against alleged operators of pirate sites have traditionally been carried out with great fanfare. However, a case underway in federal court in Oregon is a very different beast, particularly given its scale and form. The case filed in the district court May 6, 2019, reveals the United States government seeking forfeiture of around $4 million dollars worth of cash and cryptocurrency seized on the basis that the owner of the property was involved in a conspiracy to commit copyright infringement and money laundering. The investigation reportedly began in October 2013 when Homeland Security Investigations (HSI) agents received information from PayPal concerning two websites, Noobroom.com and Noobroom7.com, that allowed subscribers to stream movies and TV shows. HSI reported these sites to the MPAA which conducted an investigation, concluding that the sites and associated domains Noobroom and Noobroom9 distributed works in breach of its members’ copyrights. Revenue was reportedly generated by subscriptions processed through Stripe and via adverts placed by a company called Lanista Concepts. In July 2014, the MPAA sent a cease-and-desist notice to Noobroom. Five days later a covert Noobroom user account operated by the Hollywood group received a message advising users that their accounts had been moved to a new website at SuperChillin.com. After downloading movies from SuperChillin, the MPAA was able to link an IP address to an individual identified as Talon White. The suspect was subsequently linked to two additional sites – movietv.co and Sit2Play.com – which were deemed to be near identical copies of each other. The registrant of Sit2Play was listed as Talon White and an associated email address was determined as belonging to him. HSI’s investigation continued from 2016 to November 2018 when search and seizure warrants were executed. A declaration by Keith Druffel, a Special Agent of the Internal Revenue Service – Criminal Investigations, reads as follows; “Based on financial records obtained during the investigation, I determined that White received substantial revenue from the above-listed websites,” Druffel writes. “In 2018, he was averaging revenue over $500,000 per month. In 2017, White received over $2.2 million. In 2016, White received over $1 million in revenue, and in 2014 and 2015, White received on average about $400,000 a year in revenue.” According to Druffel, subscribers of the sites paid via PayPal or Stripe, payments that were deposited into bank accounts controlled by White. Information provided by Stripe matched White’s personal information and the account was labeled as “Selling stock tip subscriptions via email.” The IRS claims there is no evidence of any such sales. 78,985 payments of $9.99 were received into the Stripe account between October 2015 and December 2016, amounting to $789,060. A further 7,611 payments of $25.49 ($194,004.39) and 5,348 payments of $44.99 ($240,606.52) made a grand total of $1,223,671.24. “The above-listed amounts correspond to the listed subscription costs on Sit2Play and Movietv. Therefore, I believe the payments received by Stripe are the subscription fees for the websites,” Druffel adds. Further analysis of transactions on White’s Stripe account dated between October 2017 and September 2018 revealed a further 396,843 payments of between $9.99 and $44.99 to a value of $6,373,816.57. “The above listed amounts correspond to the cost of subscriptions to the websites and represent proceeds from the violation of 18 USC § 2319, Criminal Copyright Infringement,” the statement reads. The investigation found that through August 2018, more than $3m was transferred from the Stripe account to a Wells Fargo account in White’s name and a JP Morgan Chase account held in the name of Viral Sensations, Inc. (VSI), a Nevada entity. White is alleged to have opened three checking accounts in the name of VSI, over which he had sole signature authority. Through August 31, 2019, one VSI account received payments of more than $5.9 million. The accounts were linked to White and subscriptions from the pirate sites. Funds from one of the Chase accounts were used to buy $1m in cryptocurrency through virtual currency exchange Coinbase. On November 13, 2018, Mustafa Kasubhai, United States Magistrate Judge for the District of Oregon, approved a search and seizure warrant authorizing a search of White’s residence and seizure of various assets. The warrant was executed two days later, yielding the following; $2,457,790.72 seized from JPMorgan Chase Bank account #1 $1,266,650.00 seized from JPMorgan Chase Bank account #2 $1,383.68 seized from JPMorgan Chase Bank account #3 $200,653.71 seized from JPMorgan Chase Bank account #4 $32,921.00 seized in US currency (cash) $1,940.77 seized in US currency (Stripe account) 31.53810677 in BTC (Coinbase account) 1,022.39066800 in ETH (Coinbase account) 5.74017141 in BCH (Coinbase account) “ have probable cause to believe, and I do believe, that White and others known and unknown were involved in a conspiracy to commit copyright infringement and money laundering, in violation of 18 U.S.C. §§ 1957 and 2319 from at least 2013 through November 2018,” Druffel’s statement adds. On May 7, 2019, District Judge Anna J. Brown issued an order to the IRS to hold the assets until further notice. “You are hereby commanded to arrest and take into your possession until further order of the Court, defendants, in rem, Assorted Funds,” the Judge wrote. From a copyright infringement perspective, this case is pretty unusual. Most civil and criminal cases against pirate sites and their operators involve detailed descriptions of their workings along with finely-tuned claims of various types of infringement. But the focus here appears to be a financial one, for now at least. A report from Koin.com suggests that the man hasn’t been charged with a crime yet. In an effort to find ou more, TF approached White’s lawyer Rain Minns. At the time of publication we were yet to receive a response.
  8. 1 point
    Copyright-trolling outfit Strike 3 has suffered a severe blow in a New York federal court. U.S. Magistrate Judge James Orenstein has thrown out over a dozen cases, signaling a variety of problems. Among other things, the Judge noted that the frequency of improperly accused pirates, more than one in three, is alarmingly high. By filing thousands of lawsuits over the past two years, Strike 3 Holdings swiftly became one of the most active copyright litigants in the U.S. These cases target people whose Internet connections were allegedly used to download and share copyright infringing content via BitTorrent. In the case of Strike 3, that’s adult content. As is common in these lawsuits, Strike 3 only knows the defendant by an IP-address. It then asks the courts to grant a subpoena, allowing it to ask Internet providers for the personal details of the alleged offenders so it can send a settlement request. There has been some pushback against these requests in certain courts. In the Eastern District of New York, for example, U.S. Magistrate Judge James Orenstein slammed on the brakes recently Judge Orenstein denied motions for expedited discovery in thirteen cases. This means that the adult video company can’t get a subpoena to identify the alleged pirates. While we have incidentally seen similar decisions, the motivation, in this case, is worth highlighting. The thirteen cases In his order, the Judge writes that allowing Strike 3 to obtain the identities of the account holders creates a risk. Specifically, it will put Strike 3 “in a position to effectively coerce the identified subscribers into paying thousands of dollars to settle claims that may or may not have merit, so as to avoid either the cost of litigation or the embarrassment of being sued for using unlawful means to view adult material.” Strike 3 was willing to give the Court assurances by accepting procedural safeguards on how the subpoenaed information can be used. However, considering the company’s history of avoiding judicial oversight, Judge Orenstein prefers not to issue any subpoenas at all. And there are more factors at play here. The order mentions that, if subpoenas are issued, it’s likely that Strike 3 will not use the account holders’ details to litigate these cases in court. That’s also backed up by the information the rightsholder shared with the Court. Since 2017, Strike 3 has filed 276 cases in the district, but zero have gone to trial. Of the 143 cases that were resolved in the district, 49 resulted in a settlement and 94 were voluntarily dismissed. The latter number includes 50 cases where Strike 3 wasn’t confident that the defendant is the infringer. In other words, people who are likely wrongfully accused. From the order This means that in one-third of the resolved cases, Strike 3 has likely targeted the wrong person. This number is “alarmingly high,” according to the Magistrate Judge. “Strike 3 acknowledges that in many cases, the ‘Doe’ it has sued – that is, the subscriber – will prove to be someone other than the person who engaged in the allegedly unlawful conduct the Complaint describes,” the order reads. “And as it has now revealed in response to my inquiry, the proportion of such unprovable cases is alarmingly high,” Judge Orenstein adds. This means that Strike 3 is listing many people as Doe defendants, while it knows that quite a few of these are not the actual infringers. “It is thus apparent that Strike 3 is deliberately asserting claims in a scattershot fashion against a broad array of individuals simply because it is confident that many of them will be liable – even if almost as many of them are not,” the order reads. This seems to contradict the requirement that copyright holders should have good faith belief in the merit of their claim. While that’s not a violation of the federal rules per se, the Judge sees it as a reason not to issue the subpoenas. After all, it is clear that these type of lawsuits are also targeting innocent subscribers. “While I do not suggest that suing three people because two of them probably committed a provable copyright violation is a technical violation of Rule 11, the certainty that such an approach will impose needless burdens on innocent individuals counsels against a finding of good cause to permit expedited discovery,” the order reads. Strike 3 also argued that these type of lawsuits are needed to deter others from engaging in copyright infringement. However, the court waved away this argument as well. Similarly, Judge Orenstein disagrees with Strike 3’s argument that it will be unable to enforce its copyrights if a subpoena is not granted. While this concern is valid, the Judge believes that these types of cases are not the answer, as they are plainly inefficient. With the latter comment, the order references the work of Idaho Law Professor Annemarie Bridy, who previously published a paper explaining that litigation is not a scalable mechanism to deal with this type of copyright infringement. In summary, the order delivers a devastating blow to Strike 3 and adds to the recent criticism of these types of lawsuits. If all judges ruled the same way, so-called copyright trolling practice would be finished. However, that’s not the case just yet.
  9. 1 point
    =>New Paypal Donation Address<= FOR INTERNAL USE ONLY New donation address is live. Please contact our sysop (Jinsol) on the site, Discord and/or our IRC servers for instructions on how you can donate. Important Having learnt from our previous mistake, please keep the following information in mind when sending your donations. Failure to comply with these rules will result in an immediate account and IP ban. 1) DO NOT include any information related to the site or Bittorrent activity in general on Paypal's sender notes. 2) If possible use the Send Money to Friend feature when sending your donation. 3) If you must send the donation as a payment DO NOT include a shipping address or any address whatsoever. Paypal tends to automatically have this option selected for you so make sure you deactivate this! 4) DO NOT share our PayPal address with anybody. This includes other sites members. If your friend wants to donate, s(he) MUST contact Jinsol directly. If you get random people (specially those who are not even members of the site) asking you for the address, please report them to staff immediately. Make sure to include as much as information on the individual as possible. If you have any questions regarding this announcement, feel free to post them in the forum linked below or on our social networks. https://asiancinema.me/forums/topic/donations.129 ------ -AsianCinema staff "Where Quality Matters" FOR INTERNAL USE ONLY
  10. 1 point
    Translation from Chinese: Celebrating the launch of the new magic system in the station, the mission system officially exited the stage. Thanks to the members for their support and attention to the site as always. The following adjustments have been made to the site. The invitation level is set above the high fever (including high fever), and the invitation system is normally open. Can be sent under. Hereby notice!
  11. 1 point
    Fellow Members, We do hope your experience with our new site has been a positive one. Much more to come! Here at BeyondHD, we fully appreciate our members drive to contribute content, however, it is important the rules are followed. The link below contains a guide created by our very own, ElderTitanUM. This gives a basic overview of completing the upload form, along with the correct procedure for adding screenshots. Please take the time to read and post any questions you may have. Many thanks all Hail Hydra!!
  12. 1 point
    Detailed explanations for packing rules at HDChina 1. One pack can only contain releases from one cap/encoding team, mixed packs are strictly prohibited. 2. Packs that contain different resolutions of releases from one team are also strictly prohibited. Releases in a pack must have the same quality and media, as well. 3. No packing based on the category, director, cast and other similar keywords, we only accept packing by season. 4. No packing for dramas in the serial. Dramas should be packed by season. 5. Releases in the pack should be named in a sequence, and only nfo files are allowed in the pack except video files, no sub files. 6. The rules will be carried out within 3 days since announcement. Torrents released before this announcement will not be traced back if not specified. In addition 1. The explanations may not cover all cases, if any matters not mentioned herein or any special cases, please contact the staff. 2. Since our staff cannot focus on each torrent at any time, feel free to click “report torrent” button if any torrent issues. ====HDChina Staff====
  13. 1 point
    In support of our lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender members, we celebrate the month of June with our first ever: EMPridium Uploading Contest...... as you all know, our beloved f**** has been hosting his contests for the EMP cummunity, and has cum up with another great one again... but, these contests grow increasingly more expensive, and if not for the donations and support of our awesome cummunity, they would never cum into being... SO, once again, we are turning to our awesomely generous cummunity, to try and raise funding for this upcumming contest... IF you are moved to help, please support his efforts, and help us all to celebrate our first ever, EMPridium Gay Pride Contest...!!! YOUR donations and support are greatly appreciated... Thank you EMPervs...!!! AND cum celebrate with us in June...!!!
  14. 1 point
    Dear community, After some feedback from your fellow peers on our Discord server, we have decided to open a new discussion thread regarding torrent discounts to make it easier for all to enjoy the content you love. Here is a list of our current plan: 1) Torrents marked as DVD/SD (DVD5, DVD9 etc) will have a 25% discount. 2) Torrents marked as Blu-ray (BD50, BD25 etc) will have a 50% discount. 3) Torrents marked as Remux will have 50% discount. 4) Torrents 100GB+ will be freeleech for 24 hours and then will go back to their respective discount rules (e.g. DVDs will go back to 25% discount and Blu-rays to 50% discount). 5) Torrents tagged as Internal will automatically be Featured and Sticked (giving them freeleech and double upload for 7 days). 6) Torrents tagged as HDTV caps will be freeleech for 12 hours and then 50% off afterwards. 7) Torrents tagged as Music will receive NO discount. Let us know what you think of our plan and if you have any other/better ideas you would like to share, please don't hesitate to post them HERE With love, AsianCinema staff
  15. 1 point
    Update We now have 2FA. You can enable it from your account page!
  16. 1 point
    Do not adjust your set If you are here and it is 11 minutes past the hour (or 41 minutes if you live in a funky timezone) then your page fell into a black hole. Wait a minute or two and your favorite site will return.
  17. 1 point
    Anti-piracy work by its very nature is usually conducted in the shadows, with only the results visible to the public. However, a job listing posted by the BPI recently gives more insight, with the right candidate managing everything from investigations through to covert credit cards, covert drop addresses, and covert social media accounts. Even working with the police. With a huge emphasis placed on the unlicensed distribution of music through platforms like YouTube, one might think that enforcement against other sources has taken a bit of a back seat. However, traditional anti-piracy investigations are alive and well, carried out mostly in the shadows by teams of professionals. It’s relatively rare to hear about these roles in public but a new listing posted by the British Phonographic Industry gives a flavor of the kinds of skills one would need to hold such a job. Titled ‘Evidence, Intelligence & Investigations Executive (Digital)’, the position currently waiting to be filled at the company is an important one. The BPI represents the interests of Sony, Universal and Warner in the UK, along with more than 400 independent labels. “Collectively, all those members account for approximately 99 per cent of recorded music consumed legally within the UK each year,” the BPI notes. The new addition to the BPI’s Content Protection team will have several key responsibilities, such as ensuring the industry group is in compliance with laws and regulations when evidence is collected in the pursuit of pirates. He or she will also be responsible for investigating online infringement, and as such, will have previous experience of digital investigations and be fluent in the use of case management and forensic tools. Given the nature of the work, candidates also require a good understanding of piracy and the tools used to carry it out. The same goes for web-hosting, Internet registries (domains etc), content delivery networks (Cloudflare etc) and advertising intermediaries, all of which can be leveraged to disrupt infringement. Since it’s a primary tool to reduce infringement, enforcing content removal “across a variety of online platforms” will also be a key task. As detailed in our report last year, the BPI is a prolific DMCA notice sender but unlike many outfits operating with huge volumes, also appears to be one of the most accurate. This certainly fits the requirement for the lucky applicant to be “meticulous in work output.” Another novel aspect is that the successful candidate will be required to manage test purchases, which could conceivably range from subscribing to an online pirate service through to buying a bunch of pirate karaoke DVDs from eBay. Interestingly, this will also entail managing “covert credit cards” and “covert drop addresses”. But the undercover action doesn’t stop there. Also in the job description is the managing of “covert social media accounts”, which suggests a level of penetration into piracy circles that many believed existed but hadn’t yet seen written down in black and white. At this point, there are probably quite a few readers thinking that not only does the job sound quite interesting, but they’re also qualified for the position. That might indeed be the case if one can also show expert use of Excel and PowerPoint and “good working knowledge” of IBM i2 and SQL databases. But from there the requirements go on and on. Preferred candidates will have a background in law enforcement, criminal law, or cyber investigations. They will also be experienced in computer forensics and writing witness statements, utilizing their knowledge of copyright law, of course. The reasons for this are made fairly clear in the listing. In addition to preparing intelligence and evidence that might be used in the prosecution of pirates, the lucky applicant will also spend one day a week working at PIPCU, the Police Intellectual Property Crime Unit. There’s little doubt that the BPI will find the right person for the job, but ticking all of the boxes in the listing will be a big ask. Especially when assisting the BPI with its lobbying activities with ISPs and other service providers is also one of the job’s requirements. Source: TorrentFreak
  18. 1 point
    Strike 3 Holdings has identified hundreds of alleged copyright infringers through US courts. This often happens without much hassle, but this week the company suffered a major setback. Florida District Court Judge Ursula Ungaro refused to issue a subpoena, stating that IP-address evidence is not enough to locate or identify an alleged pirate.Since the start of this decade, hundreds of thousands of alleged BitTorrent pirates have been sued by so-called ‘copyright trolls’ in the United States. The select group of rightsholders that file these cases generally rely on an IP address as evidence. They then ask the courts to grant a subpoena, ordering Internet providers to hand over the personal details of the associated account holder. While some judges have refused to do so in the past, many District Courts still issue these subpoenas. However, over the years judges have grown more skeptical about the provided evidence. This includes Florida District Court Judge Ursula Ungaro. In February, Judge Ungaro was assigned a case filed by the adult entertainment company “Strike 3 Holdings,” which has filed hundreds of lawsuits over the past several months. The company accused IP-address “” of sharing its content through BitTorrent without permission. The Judge, however, was reluctant to issue a subpoena. She asked the company how the use of geolocation and other technologies could reasonably pinpoint the identity and location of the alleged infringer. Responding to this order to show cause, Strike 3 explained that it used Maxmind’s database to link the IP-address to Internet provider Cogeco and a location in Southern Florida. According to Maxmind, its IP address tracing service is roughly 95% accurate in the US, so the rightsholder is confident that it filed the case in the right court. Strike 3 further admitted that, at this point, it doesn’t know whether the account holder is the actual copyright infringer. However, the company believes that this is the most plausible target and says it will try to find out more once the identity of the person in question is revealed. That was not good enough for Judge Ungaro. In an order released this week she writes that, other than stating that it’s “plausible” that the infringer can be identified through the IP-address, Strike 3 failed to explain how the geolocation software can properly identify or locate the actual infringer. “There is nothing that links the IP address location to the identity of the person actually downloading and viewing Plaintiff’s videos, and establishing whether that person lives in this district,” Judge Ungaro writes. The order points out that an IP-address alone can’t identify someone. As such, it can’t accurately pinpoint the person who allegedly downloaded the copyright infringing content. “For example, it is entirely possible that the IP address belongs to a coffee shop or open Wi-Fi network, which the alleged infringer briefly used on a visit to Miami,” Judge Ungaro notes. “Even if the IP address were located within a residence in this district, the geolocation software cannot identify who has access to that residence’s computer and who actually used it to infringe Plaintiff’s copyright,” she adds. Strike 3 stressed that many courts have issued subpoenas based on the exact same evidence. While that is true, the Judge counters that other courts, which also doubted the strength of an IP-address as evidence, have refused to do so. In this instance, the Court finds that Strike 3 hasn’t provided sufficient evidence to argue that it can reasonably rely on the usage of geolocation to establish the identity of the accused downloader. Nor does it prove that the person lives in the Court’s jurisdiction. As a result, the Court refused to issue a subpoena and dismissed the case against IP-address for improper venue. The case is closed and Strike 3 won’t get the opportunity to refile. While not all judges may come to the same conclusion, the order is a setback for Strike 3 and other rightsholders. They clearly have to come up with other arguments or evidence if their case is handled by this Judge. But that shouldn’t really come as a complete surprise, as Judge Ungaro has issued similar orders in the past. Source:TorrentFreak
  19. 1 point
    Two major players in the US sports industries, the NBA and the UFC, have informed lawmakers that illicit online streaming hurts their business. Both urge Congress to criminalize streaming piracy, which is currently only punishable as a misdemeanor. The organizations stressed that casual users should be left alone, although a Game of Thrones-loving Senator feels that some penalties for users are warranted.Under U.S. law, streaming and downloading piracy are seen as two different offenses. Not just from a technical point of view, but also in the way they are punished. Unauthorized streaming is categorized as a public performance instead of distribution, which is punishable as a misdemeanor, not a felony. Lawmakers tried to change this with the Commercial Felony Streaming Act in 2011, and later with the SOPA and PIPA bills. These bills were met with public outrage and didn’t pass. As a result, the gap between streaming and traditional file-sharing still remains today. However, calls to change this continue to resurface, especially now that streaming piracy is much more prevalent than file-sharing and downloading. During a hearing at the Senate Committee on the Judiciary last week, two major US sports organizations renewed their calls to criminalize streaming. Among the speakers were Michael Potenza, vice president and intellectual property counsel for the NBA, as well as Riché McKnight, who’s the Global Head Of Litigation at the UFC’s parent company Endeavor. Both sounded the alarm bell about streaming piracy, live streaming in particular. Potenza informed the subcommittee on Intellectual Property that his organization relies on streaming and that it has benefited from the technological advancements that were made in recent years. However, these same technologies are abused by pirates. To fight streaming piracy, the NBA has implemented a multi-pronged approach, of which takedown notices are an important part. The sports league uses a combination of human reviewers and technology to spot illegal broadcasts and tries to shut these down as soon as possible. Unfortunately, many of these reappear soon after. “Even when the NBA is successful in shutting down an illegal streaming website or social media accounts, continued vigilance during all live games is important, as the illegal streams often reappear at a new domain extension or social media account,” Potenza said. In some cases, illegal streams are operated or promoted by criminal enterprises. These sell dedicated pirate streaming boxes, unauthorized subscriptions, or offer web-based streaming portals. These dedicated streams can be virtually impossible to shut down, as they are hosted by companies that ignore takedown notices. “Some of these bad actors actively promote non-compliance with DMCA notices as a reason to sign-up for their ‘DMCA Ignored Hosting’ services. Platforms that utilize these services and fail to respond to take down notices in a timely manner do so intentionally,” Potenza noted. McKnight shared many of the same concerns. He pointed out that UFC events are severely impacted by piracy and hinted that social media and other digital platforms should step up their game. This includes terminating accounts of known infringers, but these companies could do more. “In addition, digital platforms should consider sending out piracy notices to their users before live events — or if that is not feasible, then at least periodically — reminding them that piracy is illegal. Much like the copyright notices at the start of a movie, these warnings can remind law-abiding viewers that unauthorized streaming is illegal,” McKnight said. Another common theme was a renewed call to criminalize online streaming. Both witnesses said that this could help to deter people from getting involved in the pirate streaming business. “Without a real fear of criminal prosecution, pirates are emboldened to continue engaging in illegal activity to distribute sports content – whether it is manufacturing and selling ISDs or operating an illegal streaming service,” NBA’s Potenza said. “It is important to revise the criminal law to recognize illegal streaming of copyrighted content as a felony, which would provide a more effective way to deter illegal streaming,” he added. This call was backed by Endeavor’s Global Head Of Litigation, who added that criminalizing streaming could motivate other countries to follow suit. “Strengthening the penalties will deter illegal streaming and increase the likelihood of prosecutors bringing these cases to court. In addition, it will send a message to the rest of the world that the United States takes this issue seriously, and will provide other countries an incentive to take similar actions,” McKnight noted. While the NBA and the UFC’s parent company agree that penalties for streaming should be similar to those of other forms of piracy, both witnesses stressed that this criminalization should target organized operations, not casual users. “I would clarify that, in terms of proportionality, we’re not seeking these types of penalties for people who simply log onto a pirated stream. Or even just for people who upload a pirated stream or two onto a social media platform,” McKnight said. “I think the casual viewer who’s streaming a game in his or her own home shouldn’t be subject to felony liability, or even misdemeanor liability,” Potenza added. Interestingly, the subcommittee Chairman, Senator Thom Tillis, jumped in at this point noting that he believes some penalties are warranted. Just the other day, he was tempted to look for a pirated copy of Game of Thrones, and potential penalties could motivate people to turn to legal sources more often. “I’m a Game of Thrones fan and I missed the Sunday night episode. Fortunately, I have HBO on demand, so I caught up last night, but there was a temptation for me to go out on the internet and see if I can find some way to get it. I didn’t do it, but if I had, I think it would have been fair if I had some minor penalty,” Tillis said. “That may at least make the general public a little bit more mindful that if you get caught you’re going to pay for it. You need to be aware of that and make sure that you’re going to sites that are legally disseminating the information. I don’t want to completely let the consuming public off the hook,” the Senator added. Based on this response, it seems that there is at least some support in Congress to criminalize unauthorized streaming. However, for now, there are no concrete proposals on the table yet. Source:TorrentFreak
  20. 1 point
    The Alliance for Creativity and Entertainment, the huge anti-piracy coalition that already boasts 33 of the world's largest entertainment companies as members, is about to get bigger. According to MPAA chief Charles Rivkin, the global initiative is about to get a "dramatic" expansion, which is likely to place further pressure on pirates worldwide. For more than 15 years and mainly since the rise of BitTorrent-based sharing, sites and platforms offering Hollywood movies or TV shows have been wary of the MPAA. At any moment, BitTorrent trackers and indexers could find themselves in the group’s crosshairs, targeted by full-blown lawsuits or threats that the same would follow, if infringing activity continued. But while the threat was real, litigation has always been expensive, sometimes prohibitively so. Furthermore, video content being shared by pirates wasn’t always owned by the studios of the MPAA, allowing many sites to slip through the net. In June 2017, the MPAA began plugging both of these loopholes with the launch of the Alliance for Creativity and Entertainment (ACE), a huge anti-piracy coalition featuring not only MPAA members, but companies like Amazon, Netflix, CBS, HBO, and the BBC. After adding Discovery Inc. and two Viacom-owned companies back in March, ACE now has 33 members. This not only means that it’s becoming more and more difficult to run a ‘pirate’ video platform or service without treading on at least one member’s toes, but there are almost three dozen large to huge companies now sharing the financial burden of chasing down pirates. Now, according to MPAA chief Charles Rivkin, ACE is about to become even more powerful. In an interview with WorldScreen, Rivkin detailed some of ACE’s achievements so far, such as shutting down 123Movies and taking on TickBox and Dragon Box, companies operating in the so-called ISD (illicit streaming device) market. A case against Omniverse is still ongoing. “We were able to win in court against pirate operators called TickBox and Dragon Box, and they represent a new threat: the internet streaming devices, the ISDs, that are basically devices that can be purchased completely legally but when loaded with illegal software, can do enormous damage to content. It’s a never-ending fight, but we’re starting to make a big difference,” he said. “And it’s an existential threat for some of the small and medium businesses that make up the industry. I was speaking to some broadcasters in Paris who said that piracy can be as big as their entire bottom line. And the impact on entertainment companies is huge, so this is a top priority for us.” That Rivkin mentions 123Movies (Vietnam), then Tickbox and Dragon Box (United States), followed by France (Canal+ is an ACE member), shows that the fight against piracy is going global. ACE has already targeted several Kodi-related platforms and add-ons in the UK since its inception, yet another sign that no important region is off-limits. If there is business worth doing there, ACE either has it covered already or will have it in hand fairly soon. “Every major market has a participating member. We’re in the process of dramatically expanding [ACE] even more. It is already the premier global effort to reduce piracy,” Rivkin added. How this expansion will manifest itself is not yet clear, but it seems likely that ACE will continue with its strategy of ‘loud’ public litigation (such as that taken against TickBox and Dragon Box) and selective ‘quiet’ action against certain players. Last month, ACE told TorrentFreak that it had “sought and obtained voluntary cooperation from a significant number of owners, operators, and developers of sites, add-ons, and services” that facilitate piracy. “We will execute more planned global actions along these lines and look to continue our success protecting creators around the world,” ACE spokesperson Richard VanOrnum added. These ‘quiet’ actions are of course intriguing. From the limited information available to us, it seems clear that they vastly outnumber the volume of ‘loud’ actions seen thus far and mainly target products with a large audience (Kodi add-ons and builds, for example) but without the obvious commercial element of many ‘pirate’ sites and services. However, we have received information which suggests that large platforms may not be immune from being presented with settlement agreements, which form part of the process to cease-and-desist. This complicates reporting because documentation previously seen by TF requires those targeted not to tell anyone apart from their lawyers about the approach to shut down. In return, ACE promises not to make their identities known, meaning that details shared are kept to a minimum. For example, last week huge IPTV service Vader shut down, stating that it had been approached by companies seeking its closure. The platform didn’t mention ACE directly but if anyone would like them to close down, ACE would be the prime candidate. We asked ACE if the coalition was behind the closure and a spokesperson promised to send over a statement. Thus far, however, we haven’t received anything back. While a comment may yet be forthcoming, an additional document sent to TF (the veracity of which we haven’t been able to independently confirm), suggests that Vader has been given the opportunity to settle. If that’s indeed the case, the matter could potentially disappear into the ether, as so many other services and tools have also done in recent times. Either way, we can probably expect much more of this type of action in the future, as ACE’s “drastic” expansion brings in more funds and tentacles in every corner of the world. Source:TorrentFreak
  21. 1 point
    Late April, researchers acting on behalf of the Digital Citizens Alliance, which tries to deter piracy, published results of a study indicating that the popular Mobdro streaming application is malicious. Speaking with TorrentFreak in depth, the developers say the claims being made are false and misleading. Late April the Digital Citizens Alliance, which regularly campaigns against online piracy, published results of a study into ‘pirate’ online streaming apps. Carried out by network security company Dark Wolfe Consulting, the report placed focus on popular Android-based streaming app Mobdro. The report claimed that Mobdro carries out a number of malicious acts, including the stealing of wifi names and passwords. It also allegedly accessed other media content and legitimate apps on the researchers’ network. According to the study, Mobdro acted in other suspicious ways too, ones not authorized by the user. Over the past several days, TorrentFreak put every single allegation to the developers behind the official Mobdro software who were happy to answer our questions. In short, they either completely dispute or give explanations for every claim made against them. TF: Does Mobdro attempt to steal users’ wifi names and passwords? Mobdro: It’s impossible that our app reads wifi passwords because first of all, it is impossible for an Android app to read wifi passwords or any sensitive system data without the device being rooted. So the user would have to root his device first, so that statement is completely ridiculous. Basically, no Android application can read files outside of its working directory. In the case of wifi passwords, they are stored in the /data directory of the Android device. This folder is not readable unless you have a rooted [device], because it’s a protected system directory. TF: To be clear, does Mobdro attempt to get a wifi password from a rooted device? Mobdro: No, the app does no attempt to get wifi passwords on any device. Rooted or non-rooted, the app does not try to get any wifi password. It can be shown via a simple test. Get a rooted device and if Mobdro tries to read protected data, then the rooted device would prompt you to allow or disallow Mobdro root access. As simple as that. But the burden of proving something does not rely on us, it relies on [the researchers]. They should prove that the app does what they accuse us of doing. TF: The researchers’ next big claim is that Mobdro tried to access media content and other legitimate apps on the researchers’ network. Is that true? Mobdro: The only permission required in the app is to access external storage [TF note: An earlier permission to access location is no longer required]. [The external storage] permission is used to save updates in the external storage of the device because Android only allows installations of APKs when they are located in external storage (for off-store apps like Mobdro). Also, this permission is used to download/cast streams when the user chooses to do that. Unfortunately, Google gives the read external storage permission a name that leads to confusion, like the app could access your files and modify them etc. But the folder [Mobdro] accesses is a folder located under /sdcard/Mobdro where it downloads APK updates, streams or files necessary for casting. TF: The researchers say that Mobdro “port knocks” which they explain as a “process to look for other active malware.” They also said Mobdro accepted commands but admitted that since they were “either encrypted or encoded” it made it “difficult to analyze for infection.” What are they talking about? Mobdro: To protect against unofficial versions [TF note: Mobdro is often cloned and modified by third-parties] we have some anti-tampering measures. One of them was to detect the presence on the user device of the Frida toolkit. This is a kit used by ‘crackers’ to remove the SSL certificate we use to [securely] communicate with the servers that host the API. When they break this protection they then release their unofficial versions. In past versions (prior to 2.1.34) we tried to detect the presence of the Frida toolkit in the user device and one of the methods to try to detect Frida was to try to connect to the port that Frida uses in the device. If a connection was succesful we enabled anti-tampering measures. In newer versions, we no longer have these anti-tampering measures because we found a way to make it very difficult to break the SSL protection within the app. TF: The study claims suggests that Mobdro can receive potentially malicious commands “through movie streams”. What’s the official response to that claim? Mobdro: We don’t know what they are talking about here. Some commands from a movie stream….encrypted…Does not make sense to us to be honest. When Mobdro gets a video stream, it fires a video player that uses the FFmpeg API and that’s it. The result is the stream being displayed on the phone, tablet or Android TV. TF: The study says that it’s also possible for a “threat actor” to log in to a user’s device via Mobdro and then navigate away from the device to the Internet, effectively posing as the user online. In our initial report, we noted that this is probably referencing Mobdro’s use of the Luminati network, as used by the proxy app Hola, something highlighted in Mobdro’s EULA. Anything to add? Mobdro: We have included a mode called NO ADS mode, in which the user accepts to be a peer in the Luminati Network. The default mode is and will be ADS mode. If the user does not want to see ads, the user has the possibility to not see them in exchange for their network resources under certain circumstances that are explained before accepting to be a peer. The user has to click and accept the Luminati EULA that is prompted when the user clicks on ‘remove ads’ before enabling the NO ADS mode. Mobdro final comment: We are busy enough trying to keep the app afloat without doing these crazy things that they accuse us of. But again, they should show the proofs that the app is doing these crazy things. What they describe maybe could be done if we were founded by a government [agency] like the CIA or the Mossad and we were looking to infect and destroy nuclear centrifuges. [END] Whether the researchers will provide more information to back up their claims remains to be seen. If the source material that led them to publish the claims against Mobdro (and indeed other applications) was made publicly available, it would certainly help to clear up the confusion and ambiguity. It would also allow anti-virus and anti-malware companies to do their own analysis and publish their findings too. Currently, we are not aware that Mobdro triggers malware warnings with leading vendors, which either means it doesn’t contain malware, or these products are missing something serious. At this point, it’s down to simple faith as to who one believes. Source:TorrentFreak
  22. 1 point
    Due to disagreements in staff, NordicBits is shut down from this day. We are all very sad about this development. Without going into details, today's staff meeting ended up with most of the staff leaving the site's management, and in the light of this, Owner decided to shut down the site. This development was very unexpected, but unfortunately we saw no other way out. We are still a group of staff members who are passionate about giving you the best platform in DK, so we are considering starting something else and hope that many of you will follow us if this is the case. Check back here for info on the development.
  23. 1 point
    Site maintenance in preparation for the migration: Just a quick heads-up for folks. I will be taking the site off-line for an hour (probably less) within the next day. The reason is to take a cold backup of the database, as a test run of the migration. I am thinking about switching from Mariadb to Percona on the new server, which should offer better performance, and this will allow me to run some tests. The actual migration will take place this weekend if everything checks out ok.
  24. 1 point
    Google Translation: Freeleech! Download does not count! That's thanks to s*********! Freeleech acts on EET (GMT+3) until: 2019-05-09 23:44:09
  25. 1 point
    Getting Closer Full migration will commence very soon. All upload abilities will be abruptly interrupted and disabled. Shortly afterwards the main site domain, beyond-hd.me, will be directed at our new site server. Anyone still using the beyondhd.xyz domain should update their bookmark NOW for it will be disconnected shortly after site launch! If you have not made use of the password bridge option, take advantage while you still can! Keep in mind, if your account does not have a valid email address, you will not be able to recover your account with the password recovery option!
  26. 1 point
    As migration to UNIT3D draws closer, we are now taking steps to ensure a smooth transition to the new platform. As mentioned earlier, invites were removed and refunded for BP (see news below). Now, the next step for migration is give users the ability to set a password on the new site. We are now offering a form where you can reserve a password on the new site. For security reasons, current passwords are encrypted are not compatible with the new site. This form will allow you to reserve a password on the new site. This is optional, you will still be able to recover a temporary password at the new site if you have access to your BeyondHD linked email address (so it would be wise to confirm that you do). Click here to set your password for the new site. Thank you for your patience, the new platform should be ready in the coming days! - BeyondHD
  27. 1 point
    Six years ago this week, Russia introduced new copyright amendments which would allow rightsholders to have pirate sites blocked by local ISPs. To mark the anniversary, telecoms watch Roscomnadzor has revealed that its currently blocking 9,500 copyright-infringing sites, almost double the amount revealed last year. On August 1, 2013, Russia implemented new legislation which allowed rightsholders to block video content that had been posted online illegally. Following amendments, a year later the same protections were extended to other kinds of intellectual property, excluding photographic works. On May 1, 2015, yet more new rules made it possible for sites to be permanently blocked if they are considered to repeat or persistent infringers. Authorities revealed that around 3,400 sites were affected. Last year, telecoms watchdog Roscomnadzor revealed that around 5,000 were being blocked by local ISPs on copyright grounds. This put the country at the forefront of pirate site blocking worldwide. But the blocking efforts were to continue at an accelerated pace. This week, to mark six years since the introduction of the original law and five since the amendments that allow most rightsholders to request a blocking order, Roscomnadzor told TASS that the total of blocked sites has rocketed. “To date, Roskomnadzor has processed about 6 thousand complaints at the Moscow City Court on taking interim [blocking] measures,” a spokesperson from the watchdog told the publication. This means that more than 9,500 ‘pirate’ sites are now blocked in Russia, almost double the amount reported last year. For reference, the United States, Russia’s fiercest critic when it comes to intellectual property issues, currently blocks zero sites on copyright grounds. Just last week, Roscomnadzor revealed that it had taken drastic measures in order to protect the new series of Game of Thrones from piracy. “Based on the claims of the right holders received by Roskomnadzor, response measures are being taken to restrict access to illegal copies of the foreign series Game of Thrones,” it said in a statement. The watchdog revealed that the complaints led it to take action against 327 sites providing access to the infringing content. While blocking pirate sites is an option in Russia, taking that kind of action against big legal sites such as social networking giant vKontakte isn’t practical. That’s why after almost six years of blocking, Eksmo – one of Russia’s largest publishers – sued vKontakte last month for the fourth time. A preliminary hearing is scheduled for May 24. Source:TorrentFreak
  28. 1 point
    Several major labels including Universal, Warner Bros, and Sony, say that there is no need to travel to Russia to sue the operator of the steam-ripping sites FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com. Responding to a recent defense brief at the Court of Appeals, the music companies argue that the Russian site operator should defend himself and his site in a US court.Last year, a group of prominent record labels filed a piracy lawsuit against the Russian operator of YouTube-ripping sites FLVTO.biz and 2conv.com. The labels hoped to shut the sites down, but this effort backfired. In January, US District Court Judge Claude M. Hilton dismissed the case due to a lack of jurisdiction. The Court carefully reviewed how the sites operate and found no evidence that they purposefully targeted either Virginia or the United States. Many copyright cases against foreign operators result in default judgments. However, this lawsuit transformed into a landmark case that will determine when such operators can be sued in the United States. As such, the record labels swiftly appealed the District Court’s dismissal. Tofig Kurbanov, the Russian operator of the stream-ripping sites, is not backing off though. With help from his US-based legal team, he maintained that US courts have no jurisdiction over the matter. If the record labels want a legal battle, they should come to Russia instead. In a reply brief filed at the Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit this week, the record labels counter the defense’s arguments. The operator of the stream-ripping sites argued that his contacts with the U.S. were “random, fortuitous, or attenuated,” but the music companies state that the opposite is true. The labels note that the site operator knows exactly where all users are located. Millions are in the U.S., and together these people ripped close to 100 million streams last year. Many of these ripped streams were of copyrighted content, the music companies argue. “Appellee knows down to the person the geographic location of the 32 million U.S. users and more than half-a-million Virginian users who visited the Flvto.biz and 2conv.com websites in 2018. Those users engaged in almost one hundred million stream-ripping sessions,” the reply brief reads. “During a substantial number of those sessions, the websites transmitted illegal copies of appellants’ sound recordings to users’ home computers in the U.S. and Virginia. Indeed, the United States is appellee’s third largest market globally, both by number of users and number of stream-ripping sessions conducted.” The United States is the third largest market for the stream ripping websites, the labels argue. Not just that, but it’s also a market that’s specifically targeted with geo-located advertisements. In his defense, Kurbanov stressed that the advertisements are outsourced to third-party advertising brokers. However, the labels counter that the website owner willingly hired these and that he, therefore, bears responsibility. “Moreover, appellee earns huge revenues from the advertisements his U.S. users view while conducting their stream-ripping sessions—advertisements specifically targeted to users’ geographic location in the U.S. because of the geotargeting technology that appellee uses. Appellee knows full well this geo-targeting is occurring,” the reply brief reads. The record labels also point out that the site operator cited various contacts with the U.S. to then argue that, in isolation, these are not sufficient to warrant jurisdiction. However, the rightsholders say that a different picture emerges when all elements are taken together. Looking at the big picture, a US Court should be allowed to take on this case, the record labels conclude. The alternative would be to sue the site operator in Russia. This is what the defense has suggested, admitting that this would be somewhat burdensome for the U.S. companies. The record labels, however, believe that would be absurd. “In short, nothing in the Constitution requires that U.S. copyright holders travel to Rostov-on-Don, Russia to sue for violations of U.S. law that occur in the United States and that generate huge profits for appellee from ads targeted at U.S. users. “The decision of the district court should be reversed,” the labels add. It is clear that both sides have a completely different take on the matter and with various rightsholder groups and EFF jumping in as well, the gravity of this case is obvious. It is now up to the Court of Appeals to weigh the arguments from both sides and come to a conclusion. Source:TorrentFreak
  29. 1 point
    Vader: Large ‘Pirate’ IPTV Provider Shuts Down, Promises to Protect Customers Vader, one of the leading providers of pirate IPTV services, has shut down. One of the most visible brands in the industry, Vader (or Vaders) reached many of its customers through a network of re-sellers. The service insists that no customer information will fall into the wrong hands but as things stand, nothing seems certain. Over the past several years, third-party Kodi add-ons have given many Internet users a new enthusiasm for streaming live TV. For many, the next logical step was to upgrade to a premium provider of IPTV services. For a relatively small fee, these platforms grant access to hundreds and often thousands of live channels at a fraction of the official cost. Needless to say, few – if any – of these providers have the necessary licensing in place to conduct their business legally. While a few prominent names have risen to the top of the pile, without doubt one of the most well-known brands is Vader. Notable for its Darth Vader logo (of which dozens of variants exist online), Vader has long been the go-to choice for IPTV fans. Now, however, the ride appears to be over. For the past couple of days, online chatter has suggested that Vader might be about to throw in the towel. A few hours ago, that was confirmed on the service’s Telegram channel with an official announcement that Vader would be shutting down. “We have no choice but to close down Vader. We can’t reveal much publically, but by now some of you should know through the other means what happened,” the notice begins. “We tried everything in our power to avoid this, to avoid any outage, but enough people worked against us.” Being a customer of a service like Vader is not like dealing with HBO or Netflix, so those expecting a clear and definitive explanation for why the service has disappeared will be disappointed. The fact that something “happened” isn’t really up for dispute but precisely what that was remains open to speculation. TorrentFreak has received as-yet unconfirmed reports that Vader is currently the subject of an anti-piracy investigation, complicated by the departure of a member of staff a while back. We’ll seek comment from the anti-piracy group implicated before elaborating further. The notion that Vader is on the radar of content companies will come as a surprise to absolutely no one. In addition to its live TV offering, Vader also offered catchup and many movies on demand, which was understandably problematic for the provider from a Hollywood perspective. It’s fairly obvious that Vader was under pressure and that they feared negative consequences from continuing. However, the service has taken the time to reassure customers of all kinds that they will do their best to protect them. “We’re going to make sure, no Email, IP, account + reseller name goes to the wrong hands. Everything will be wiped clean and that’s all,” the service’s statement adds, without further detail. Anyone Googling the name Vader and IPTV will find themselves confronted with a dazzling array of sites that claim to be Vader. However, many of these sites are operated by “re-sellers”. These people generally have access to a ‘panel’ operated by the official Vader service which provides tools for them to offer the product to the public, while earning a profit. Several sources indicate that these panels are no longer available. This claim is supported when accessing many of the sites that act as Vader re-sellers, whose pages dedicated to the product now invariably return 404 “Not Found” errors or divert to offerings from other providers. This in itself is a big issue for those re-sellers. First of all, paying up front for Vader services probably means that they will lose money. Quite how much will depend on the scale of the re-seller but Vader is appealing for them not to pursue their losses. “I understand a lot of clients will be pissed and will dispute [try to claim the money back from the source from which it was paid]. We would appreciate if everyone would take the financial losses we are all going to take, as resellers and direct sellers. But we will also understand people who will want [their] money back,” Vader adds. The fact that Vader has shut down will send decent-sized ripples across much of the IPTV space. Of course, those behind the service and their re-sellers will take a hit, but everyone who subscribed to the platform faces losing their money too. Former customers could try claiming the money back from their re-seller but there are already signs that some are seeking to shift their clients to alternative providers. Some are making noises about doing this for free but it’s possible that other re-sellers will head for the hills. This is the downside of dealing with IPTV providers and/or re-sellers. The product is essentially a bargain but is subject to termination at any moment. It’s therefore often accepted that anyone who signs up should make peace with losing their money right from the start but be grateful when any service works as planned. Signing off, the operators of Vader wish their former customers and re-sellers well. “May you find a new and welcoming home!” they conclude. The big question now is how prepared other providers are for the influx of new subscribers. It’s not clear how close to capacity the current wave of big providers are operating, or have many subscribers Vaders had, so there could be service issues moving forward. Source: TorrentFreak
  30. 1 point
    A quick hypothetical: A state government, say North Carolina, is running short on cash. To cure the budget shortfall, governor Roy Cooper announces that within hours, the state's website will begin streaming Avengers: Endgame for just $1 a view. If Cooper did so without Disney's permission, could he get away with pirating the movie without punishment? This specific scenario may seem ridiculous and unlikely to happen anytime soon, but nevertheless, the answer may be surprising. Last week, after the U.S. Supreme Court requested North Carolina's thoughts on a petition before the high court, the state argued that it had sovereign immunity from federal copyright claims. The position is disconcerting to some in the entertainment industry. For example, tackling this same petition, the Recording Industry Association of America told the Supreme Court that thanks to recent decisions, "States are once again free to engage in copyright infringement — no matter how widespread or blatant — without fear of having to pay any money as a result. Unsurprisingly, then, despite Congress's efforts, copyright infringement by States is once again a very serious problem." Rick Allen is the documentary filmmaker challenging the new status quo. In the mid-1990s, Allen shot footage of researchers salvaging the remains of notorious pirate Blackbeard's flagship, Queen Anne's Revenge, which ran aground at Beaufort, North Carolina in 1718. Having taken video and still images of the wreck and salvage efforts, Allen registered the works with the U.S. Copyright Office. Those images were subsequently commercialized by Nautilus Productions. In 2013, Allen accused North Carolina and its Department of Natural and Cultural Resources of copyright infringement because the state had posted a few images of the shipwreck on its website. North Carolina came to a settlement agreement with Allen, paying him $15,000 for the infringements, but after taking the images down, the Department then posted five short videos and one photograph from the recovery expedition. Allen filed suit. Afterwards, North Carolina state lawmakers passed §121-25(b) — Allen dubs it "Blackbeard's Law" — which treats all photographs, video recordings, and other documentary materials of a derelict vessel or shipwreck or its contents as "public record." Can North Carolina insulate itself by putting any copyrighted work in the public domain? That raises a constitutional question. The Eleventh Amendment to the U.S. Constitution prohibits federal courts from entertaining citizen suits against a state. In the 1980s, a series of legal decisions took up the issue of whether the Copyright Act abrogated state sovereign immunity. The answer turned out to be "no." It was held that copyright holders suing a state couldn't recover monetary damages for infringements. This was recognized to be a problem, so after the Register of Copyrights conducted a study of the issue, Congress passed a series of laws in 1990 that attempted to explicitly abrogate state sovereign immunity in regards to copyrights, patents, and trademarks. However, in Florida Prepaid v. College Savings Bank (1999), the U.S. Supreme Court struck down the law allowing citizens to sue states for patent infringement. In a narrow 5-4 ruling, the justices in the majority rejected the argument that Congress had properly exercised its powers under the Fourteenth Amendment to enforce due process guarantees and held that such a law curtailing state immunity couldn't be justified under Article I of the Constitution. What followed, of course, was attacks on the Copyright Remedy Clarification Act, giving citizens the right to hold states liable for copyright infringement. In July 2018, in Allen's lawsuit against North Carolina for posting his footage of Queen Anne's Revenge, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals pointed to Florida Prepaid and held that since Congress relied on the Copyright Clause in Article I instead of the due process clause of the Fourteenth Amendment, Congress had unconstitutionally abrogated state sovereign immunity. Now, Allen is seeking review before the Supreme Court and is arguing that absent a review, creators of original expression will be left without a remedy when states trample on their federal copyrights. He asserts that Congress indeed has constitutional authority to abrogate state sovereign immunity for copyright infringement and that various courts have overread Florida Prepaid and similar cases. He also points to "more nuanced instruction" from follow-up Supreme Court precedent (see Central Virginia Community College v. Katz). North Carolina at first didn't want to respond, but after the case was discussed by the justices on March 1 at a conference, a response was requested. On April 22, the state formally opposed a review and told the Supreme Court there was consensus by federal courts that the CRCA was unconstitutional and that even if Congress attempted to abrogate immunity under the Fourteenth Amendment, it wouldn't be proper. Congress never identified an instance where a state had violated copyright intentionally, North Carolina posited. And federal lawmakers barely gave consideration to state remedies for copyright infringement and hadn't tailored a solution to the problem at hand. Give us a chance to write our own laws, North Carolina basically argued. "Copyright infringement is not categorically unconstitutional," states North Carolina's opposition brief. "Instead, infringement violates the Constitution only when it rises to the level of a property deprivation without due process of law." The RIAA is somewhat aghast at reasoning by lower courts. In an amicus brief, the lobbying arm of music labels argues that state law is unlikely to provide a viable alternative remedy to infringement since for starters, federal courts generally have exclusive jurisdiction over copyright claims. Moreover, lawsuits premised on state claims (like conversion) would involve untested legal theories. Now back to what would happen if a state decided to stream Avengers: Endgame. Disney might not be able to collect damages, but it could at least shoot for an injunction under how appellate courts have been interpreting the current state of law. Would it be good enough? "An injunction against a state officer barring copyright infringement is necessarily prospective only," states the RIAA brief. "Accordingly, a State that faces nothing more burdensome than an injunction can infringe with complete impunity until such time as the infringement is detected, a lawsuit against a State official is brought, and a court issues injunctive relief... And because any injunction will issue only against particular state officers in their official capacities, and will of necessity cover only specifically defined infringing activity, even in the face of an injunction a State may be able to continue with infringement very similar to the activity that the injunction addresses—especially given that enforcement of an injunction against a State officer through a contempt sanction may be an onerous undertaking."
  31. 1 point
    People interested in whether a particular Denuvo-protected game has been cracked or not can no longer quickly visit the relevant Wikipedia page and view the information easily. Controversial edits to the official Denuvo page have removed an easy-to-read column, in part due to the claim that the sources used to report pirate releases are unreliable. There can be little doubt that Wikipedia is one of the greatest resources of information available online today. The platform has plenty of critics but generally there’s a credible effort to ensure that the data presented to readers is properly researched and sourced. That’s also true for the Wikipedia page dedicated to the anti-piracy technology known as Denuvo. The anti-tamper system is the most well-known product of its type and is regularly deployed on various gaming titles, much to the disappointment of many legitimate purchasers and the vast majority of pirates. As a result, Denuvo has become a target for cracking groups, who aim to defeat the technology in the quickest possible time. Up until recently, people wanting to see a convenient list of Denuvo titles and their ‘cracked or not’ status had two obvious choices. They could visit Reddit’s appropriately-named /r/crackwatch subreddit or head over to Denuvo’s Wikipedia page, where an entire column was dedicated to the news. This week, however, a dispute broke out behind the scenes at Wikipedia, as first publicly highlighted by a poster on Reddit’s /r/pcgaming sub. This resulted in the removal of most of the link sources in the ‘cracked’ column, later followed by the deletion of the entire column. Without going into the minutiae (which is best handled by those more au fait with the rules, intricacies, and etiquette of Wikipedia editing), one of the key reasons the column was removed (the other is detailed here) was that the source of the material relied upon to prove that a crack actually exists isn’t acceptable. As clearly illustrated in this earlier version of the page, many of the links led to sites (such as Xrel.to) which are dedicated to archiving so-called NFO text files that cracking groups distribute with their releases. These files are usually very informative, providing key information about each release, who made it, and when it was distributed etc. However, according to the people who made the decisions behind the scenes on Denuvo’s page, sites like Xrel are not reliable sources as defined by Wikipedia. They do not carry absolute proof that a game has been cracked, they only carry text files that claim that to be the case, they argue. “I do not see how this can be an accurate proof whether a game is cracked or not since this site does not offer any cracks, they just have (easy to fake) nfo files. Notice about not reliable source exist since August 2016 but has been ignored by authors,” one of the editors commented. Those who understand how sites like Xrel and many pre-databases work will probably be disappointed that they’re not considered legitimate sources. Fake NFO files are simply not tolerated and any sites publishing them would be quickly called out by their users and/or abandoned for a more accurate source. In this case the Wikipedia rules are being strictly enforced, which creates problems. Clearly, posting a link to a torrent of a cracked game wouldn’t be acceptable, so an NFO database is usually the next best thing. Sadly, however, we know from experience that NFO files don’t meet Wikipedia’s standards. It has been many years ago now and I no longer have the original emails to quote from. However, I can confirm having a short conversation with Wikipedia co-founder Jimmy Wales who was very clear that sites like Xrel (I believe we were actually talking about the now-defunct Nforce NFO database at the time) are not acceptable sources for Wikipedia. This presents a challenge moving forward. Given that there are so many pirate releases every single day, there is no source for them that meets Wikipedia standards, unless a credible news source reports on each and every one. Clearly, reporting on everything isn’t necessary but it’s a shame that properly curated and maintained resources for release data can’t be used on the Denuvo page. The fact that games have been cracked can still be reported in the body of the page, but the easy reference column appears to have gone for good. Given Denuvo’s controversial nature, there’s some speculation that the edits were designed to protect the company’s position. However, as numerous people have pointed out, potential customers in the video game industry won’t be using Wikipedia as their primary research platform before deciding whether to spend money with Denuvo. Source:TorrentFreak
  32. 1 point
    Hardware upgraded and all timeouts and slowdowns fixed!
  33. 1 point
    Hello everyone! The invitation permission has been adjusted to Crazy User. Opening hours are limited, welcome everyone to invite their friends to HDH. Finally, I wish you all a happy May Day! HDHome Management Group
  34. 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
  35. 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.
  36. 1 point
    Tracker's Name: FeedUrNeed (FUN) Genre: MOVIES / TV / GENERAL Sign-up: https://feedurneed.xyz/signup.php Additional information: FeedUrNeed (FUN) is a Private Torrent Tracker for MOVIES / TV / GENERAL
  37. 1 point
    We are getting closer and closer to migrating to our new platform. As a result, we will be taking steps on a regular basis to assist in the migration. So please login regularly and monitor news posts carefully, as things are now moving rapidly. One of these events occurred earlier today. All new member registrations are now closed until post-migration. All invite codes previously issued have been revoked and the invite returned to the member. All invites were then removed from all members and exchanged for bonus points. For each invite, 2200 bonus points were returned. Bonus points will be more important on the new site; and will be required to earn privileges, so don't spend the windfall all at once. There will also be some DNS changes over the next few days, so temporary disruptions may occur. At short notice, the site may be locked down and migration will occur. There are still a few hurdles to jump, but we are trying to overcome these and get to the new platform ASAP. We expect a few important tasks will remain unfinished, but will be delivered in stage 2 on the new platform. We are excited and want to move as early as possible. Otherwise, there will always be another feature to add or bug to fix and I don't want things to drag on.
  38. 1 point
    Tracker is back online
  39. 1 point
    Tracker is back online again, Enjoy!
  40. 1 point
    China's Ministry of Public Security has announced details of a major crackdown on groups involved in movie piracy. In a lengthy report, the authorities reveal they have "destroyed" 361 pirate sites, 57 apps, and arrested 251 suspects. This, they say, is "an inevitable requirement for improving the competitiveness of China's film and television industry." China is well known for its piracy problems. The country is awash with counterfeit media but in recent years authorities there have displayed a new enthusiasm to deal with the issue. That includes tackling online platforms that distribute or facilitate access to infringing movies, including torrent sites, steaming portals, and infringing apps. During a press conference held on Monday, China’s Ministry of Public Security (MPS) said that during the week-long Spring Festival in February, authorities had conducted a major piracy crackdown targeting those involved in movie piracy. The figures are impressive, to say the least. The MPS revealed that in the process of investigating 25 cases, police had shuttered 361 movie piracy sites, 57 apps. A total of 251 suspects were arrested. While the United States would like China to do more to protect international content, the press conference heard that following the release of local hit movies including Wandering Earth ($557m box office in two weeks), Flying Life, and Crazy Alien ($292m in 13 days), large-scale piracy of the titles became evident. This alarmed Chinese authorities who took immediate action. “Concerned about the problem, the rapid deployment and deployment of local public security organs carried out a series of project investigations against…film infringement and piracy in the Spring Festival and quickly identified and resolutely destroyed the production source and online communication network of the HD pirated films,” the conference heard. In one region alone, 59 suspects were arrested and more than 13,600 pieces of equipment were seized, including playback and encryption hardware and servers. The ‘Twist Film’ app, which was blamed for the greatest illegal transmission of pirated films, was reportedly “destroyed”. It’s claimed the app had more than 100 million users and offered in excess of 150,000 films. Suspects were arrested in China and “overseas”. The Ministry of Public Security said it deployed local authorities to Beijing and several other areas to “smash a number of pirated websites and apps” that had outstanding infringement issues, including the popular ‘Fantasy’ and ‘Film and TV Alliance’ apps. Also among the site casualties was a 170,000-member platform called ‘BTBus’, a platform known as ‘Qiu Xia’, and ‘BT Movie Paradise’, a site that’s claimed to have had 3.7 million visitors every day. The full list is lengthy so the above is just a sample. In comments to China’s National Copyright Administration, Wandering Earth producer Gong Geer said that after being released on February 5th, an illegal HD version appeared online on the 7th. This was immediately reported to the government and the response during the first week of the Spring Festival was described as “an anti-piracy war.” “As a creator, we must believe that the relevant departments can support us in law and policy. The only thing we can do is to create works with all sincerity,” he said. “No matter how much we are pirated, we believe that only the best works can attract the audience. As long as we do well, the audience will definitely go to the cinema to watch movies. This is a mutual trust between our filmmakers and the audience. I believe the audience will give us this opportunity.” The next round of trade war negotiations between China and the United States begin today in Beijing. China’s handling of intellectual property issues are a particularly hot topic. In March, the National Copyright Administration added US movies Green Room and Captain Marvel to a list of productions that should receive special protection, ordering online content providers not to host them and requiring online storage providers to prevent uploads. The US will want much more. Last week, as first reported here on TF, Avengers: Endgame appeared online after being filmed in a Chinese cinema, two days before its official US release date. The copies that appeared certainly weren’t in high-quality HD but the illegal appearance of this huge production won’t have gone unnoticed. Source:TorrentFreak
  41. 1 point
    The Office of the United States Trade Representative has published its yearly Special 301 Report, highlighting countries that fail to live up to US copyright protection standards. The administration signals piracy related issues around the world, listing 36 countries in total. Canada has been downgraded from the Priority Watch List to the regular Watch List after signing a new trade agreement.Every year the Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR) publishes its Special 301 Report highlighting countries that aren’t doing enough to protect US intellectual property rights. The format remains the same as in previous years and lists three dozen countries that, for different reasons, threaten the intellectual property rights of US companies. “The identification of the countries and IP-related market access barriers in the Report and of steps necessary to address those barriers are a critical component of the Administration’s aggressive efforts to defend Americans from harmful IP-related trade barriers,” USTR writes. The topics reported in the yearly overview are much broader than online piracy. They also cover counterfeiting and other IP related issues, including patents and protection of trade secrets. Our coverage is limited to piracy, however, which remains one of the key issues. The USTR highlights stream-ripping as a significant problem, as well as pirate IPTV services and “illicit streaming devices” in general. The latter are sold throughout the world but are often manufactured in China, which is listed on the USTR’s Priority Watch List. “Stakeholders continue to report rampant piracy through ISDs, including in Argentina, Brazil, Chile, China, the Dominican Republic, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Mexico, Peru, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, Taiwan, the UAE, and Vietnam. China, in particular, is a manufacturing hub for these devices,” the USTR writes. Camcording piracy, where people record films at movie theaters, remains a significant problem as well. Russia, India, Mexico, and China are called out as frequent sources, but the problem applies to other countries as well. The USTR notes that countries including Argentina, Brazil, Ecuador, Peru, and Taiwan do not effectively criminalize unauthorized camcording, and hopes that this will soon change. “The United States urges countries to adopt laws and enforcement practices designed to prevent unauthorized camcording, such as laws that have been adopted in Canada, Japan, and the Philippines,” the USTR writes. Most of these observations and comments are not new. They are made year after year in some cases. Apparently, it’s a strategy that has some effect. For example, India recently updated is camcording legislation to allow a three-year prison sentence for those who get caught. The full list of countries which lack proper IP protection totals 36. Eleven are listed on the most severe Priority Watch List with the rest placed on the regular Watch List. Canada has been downgraded from the Priority to the regular Watch List this year. The most important step forward taken by Canada, according to the US, is signing the provisions in the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA), which will extend the local copyright term to 70-years + life. However, problems remain as well. Among other things, the US sees Canada’s copyright exception for educational purposes as a grave concern. “The United States remains deeply troubled by the ambiguous education-related exception added to the copyright law in 2012, which has significantly damaged the market for educational publishers and authors,” the office writes. Switzerland also remains on the Watch List. While the country generally has strong intellectual property protection, the U.S. remains concerned about its online copyright protection and enforcement, as we’ve highlighted previously. This appears to be the only remaining barrier at this point. If countries fail to address the issues the USTR has highlighted, the U.S. says it will take appropriate actions in response. No concrete measures are mentioned, but they can include enforcement actions under Section 301 of the Trade Act or pursuant to World Trade Organization rules, for example. Source:TorrentFreak
  42. 1 point
    After admitting to several criminal acts, Prenda Law attorneys John Steele and Paul Hansmeier will be sentenced a few weeks from now. In addition to prison sentences, the court may order the two to pay restitution. To facilitate this process, the U.S. Attorney’s Office of the District of Minnesota is inviting victims of the fraudulent anti-piracy lawyers to come forward. In an effort to turn piracy into profit, copyright holders have chased alleged BitTorrent pirates through courts all over the world. This so-called copyright troll scheme was also used by the firm Prenda Law. However, the lawyers involved started to break the law themselves. The firm was accused of all sorts of wrongdoing including identity theft, misrepresentation, and even deception. Most controversial was the shocking revelation that Prenda uploaded their own torrents to The Pirate Bay, creating a honeypot for the people they later sued over pirated downloads. This eventually caught the attention of the US Justice Department. In 2015 we first reported that two Pirate Bay co-founders had been questioned by Swedish police, acting on behalf of the FBI. The feds were interested in the honeypot evidence, to build a case against Prenda. A year later the investigation was finished, resulting in a criminal indictment against Prenda attorneys Paul Hansmeier and John Steele. The US Government accused the two of various crimes, including money laundering, perjury, mail, and wire fraud. Since then both defendants have both signed plea agreements. They now face years in prison. While it is by no means illegal to go after file-sharers, the Prenda attorneys crossed a line by repeatedly lying to or misleading the courts. The US prosecutor recently recommended a 12.5-year prison sentence for Paul Hansmeier, who instructed his brother to upload torrents of videos he produced himself. In doing so he misled the court, as he made it appear as if the videos were from a third-party company. In total, Prenda Law generated roughly $3,000,000 from the fraudulent copyright lawsuits they filed at courts throughout the United States. Thus far very little has been said about the victims of the scheme but with the final sentencing coming up, this has changed. The U.S. Attorney’s Office of the District of Minnesota is now allowing people who were targeted by the scheme to register for restitution. “HANSMEIER and STEELE were charged and convicted of orchestrating a multi-million dollar fraud scheme in which they obtained payments from victims to settle sham pornography film copyright infringement lawsuits,” the Attorney’s Office writes. “At the sentencing hearing, the Court may, but is not required to, order HANSMEIER and STEELE to pay restitution to the victims of their scheme.” The list of potential victims includes everyone who paid a settlement to any of the related companies, including Steele Hansmeier Law, Prenda Law, Alpha Law, Anti-Piracy Group, AF Holdings, Ingenuity 13, Guava LLC, Livewire, and LW Systems. The Attorney’s Office encourages all potential victims to fill out a form, so it can identify whether they were indeed defrauded by the defendants. The information provided will be shared with the court, but it won’t be available publicly. The sentencing for both defendants is scheduled for June 4, before Judge Joan N. Ericksen in U.S. District Court in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Here, it will be decided whether the two defendants must pay restitution, which is not a given. Source:TorrentFreak
  43. 1 point
    Spring Contest Winners : After much consideration the staff has voted on the contest and the votes have been tabulated. The winners will follow below, if you won please check your inbox because we will be contacting you. We would also like to give an honorable mention to C****** and r***** whose submissions were excellent. However, We felt they were too professional looking to be counted so instead we have awarded C****** and r***** with 1 month VIP for their effort. We would also like to take the time to thank all who participated. If you would like to view all the submissions they are available on this wiki. //Staff 1st Place - H***** 2nd Place - M***** 3rd Place - C******
  44. 1 point
    New Contest: Old But Gold[Edition 3] Win 60K Credits Add your entry and read the rules here Discuss this post here
  45. 1 point
    Anyone concerned take note of the key required for joining our irc channel. See here. Libble Features 19.01: This is an irregular series of featured music on Libble. The first iteration is presenting following collages: Rock Progresivo Italiano Neo-Progressive Analog Africa Vampi Soul 'Tron! Discuss here.
  46. 1 point
    Global Freeleech mode activated! 3 days, 1 hour, 4 minutes, 10 seconds
  47. 1 point
    Change in policy of CAM uploads Due to the risk of copyright trolling and takedown, DXDHD would like to announce a change in policy towards Movie Cam/TS/TC uploads. These releases will no longer be allowed from now on. Existing cam uploads will also be phased out (you will not face consequences for past content.) Uploading this content will get you a warning or worse.
  48. 1 point
    1. Do not PM me until i will chose you. 2. Click Like . 3. Add Positive Rep. 4. Reply to this post to apply and please mention me @Bujie 5. I maybe request Proofs, Speedtest OR SeedBox. 6. Give me +1 Positive Feedback after you receive the invite. winners: IPT 1@SAJDEHGAR 2 3
  49. 1 point
    Tracker Logo Tracker Name: TheVault.Click (TVBZ) Tracker URL: http://thevault.click/ Tracker Genre: E-Learning Tracker Type: Ratio Based Maintaining Ratio: Hard Bonus: N/A Tracker Signup: CLOSED / Invite Only Tracker Description TheVault was born as an expansion to ThePlace.bz. Its main focus is to provide a community for like-minded adults to gather and share their techniques, experiences, and theories on wealth, investment, marketing, business, and other related personal self-improvement and financial goals. TV is an topmost elearning tracker dedicated to purely business related content. It covers all aspects of business including marketing, accounting, copywriting, finance, economics .. etc. They have most active multiple Group Buy system running simultaneously. TV contains many exclusive torrents (in browse page you can see green torrents) originated through group buys including costly courses of many authors like Eben Pagen, Jay Abraham, Brian Tracy.. etc. The forums of TV are full of knowledge treasure with members discussing and helping with their experience. Most of the torrents are well seeded and with seedbox so you can expect good speeds even for couple of seeders. Maintaining ratio is very difficult as they don't have bonus point system and freeleech torrents are very rare. Tracker Login Tracker Home Tracker Category Search Tracker Browse Tracker description Tracker Upload Tracker Forum Tracker Staff Tracker User Clases Tracker Rules Tracker FAQ Tracker IRC irc.TheVault.bz:6667 #TheVault.bz Tracker Ratings Pre-times: 10/10 Speed: 10/10 Content: 9/10 Community: 10/10 Over all: 9/10
  50. 1 point
    Invite Scene Premium Membership Why Donate? Invite Scene is a non-profit organization supported entirely by you, the users. Many organizations have web sites, servers and Internet bandwidth donated by its members. We pride ourselves on being run and owned as a community, and not by a few power-hungry members. This means that we need you to be a part of that community. We encourage every member to contribute to the community in any way that they can (whether it be through support, knowledge or donations). Since we do not have our servers, we have to pay our bills every month to keep things going. For those of you who can, we ask that you make a monetary contribution in whatever denomination you'd like (though please at a minimum of 10$ to make it worthwhile with PayPal charges). Every little bit counts! Benefits Premium membership gives you many benefits and we now have several tiers that you may purchase. Once you are in premium membership you may pay extra to get into a better tier or simply contribute to the site and make your way up to higher tiers. Tier 1 10 US Dollars (USD) Benefits include: +No Ads +1 Username Change +Shiny Badge +More Respect +50 Reputation Points Tier 2 15 US Dollars (USD) Benefits include: +No Ads +1 Username Change +Shiny Badge +More Respect +Gold Name +Instant Access to Advanced Level +100 Reputation Points Tier 3 40 US Dollars (USD) Benefits include: +No Ads +1 Username Change +Shiny Badge +Bigger Avatar +More Respect +Gold Name and star +Instant Access to Advanced Level, Expert Level and Unlimited Giveaways +Access to a special VIP only invite forum +150 Reputation Points +Free Invite to TorrentLeech Tier 4 70 US Dollars (USD) Benefits include: +No Ads +1 Username Change +Shiny Badge +Bigger Avatar +Much More Respect +Gold Name and star +Instant Access to Advanced Level, Expert Level and Unlimited Giveaways +Access to a special VIP only forum +200 Reputation Points +Free Invite to TorrentLeech Tier 5 90 US Dollars (USD) Benefits include: +No Ads +1 Username Change +Shiny Badge +Bigger Avatar +Much More Respect +Gold Name and star +Instant Access to Advanced Level, Expert Level and Unlimited Giveaways +Access to a special VIP only forum +Custom User Titles +500 Reputation Points +Free Invite to TorrentLeech and IPTorrents What you will not receive Immunity from the rules. Donating to Invite Scene isn't a compulsion but a choice of yours. Only donate if you feel Invite Scene worth a donation and would bring more good stuff to her members. Your donation should be processed automatically, however if there is any issues or have queries, please do contact @Inviter.