KEVU

Overlord
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KEVU last won the day on July 2

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About KEVU

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    Well-Known Trader
  • Birthday 02/04/1990

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    KEVU

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  1. Monthly Well we have about one week to go until the bills are due. Any help is appreciated.
  2. [Hidden Content]
  3. Google Translation: Weekend Quiz! Hi there. On Saturday night at 20:30 2019.06.08, a Quiz is held in the chat box. There will be 10 + 1 questions. On Sunday, 2019.06.09, at 20:30, a Quiz is held on the chat room. 15 + 1 questions will be. Both days will be with the old kind of quiz. There will be mixed questions. From the four of the given responses should be selected one. Prizes: For each question, the first three correct answers will win 2000 to 1000-500 bonus points. Basic rules: You have to describe the correct answer exactly as it is next to the question, just accept it. Small and big fonts also count, it's a completely accurate answer. You can start with great starters. A maximum of 2 answers can be given to a question (if you first spoil it). It is forbidden to correct the response already sent. Write it down again, new line. After 5 podium finishes, you can not answer many questions, but we will write that to someone who will reach it. Good game!
  4. Google Translation: Win a pair of VIP weekend tickets for EFOTT! https://p1.picsto.re/8qKCt.jpg Prizes: • A pair of 3-day VIP weekend tickets that you can only win by nCore! • 10 db 1 month premium features. EFOTT Performers and Program at http://efott.hu/ Tickets are named and not transferable, and the personal details of the winner(s) are required to receive them. The game page is here: Prize Draw Further information: Policy You can answer questions until 10.06.2019 at 00:33.
  5. 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.
  6. Global Freeleech mode activated! 3 days, 1 hour, 4 minutes, 10 seconds
  7. 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.
  8. Popular pirate streaming app Mobdro has been slammed in a new study carried out by a network security company on behalf of an anti-piracy group. Among other things, it's claimed that the software quietly obtains users' WiFi passwords and seeks to access media and other legitimate apps on users' networks. In recent years, millions of users around the world have turned to Android-based applications for their piracy fix. They’re mostly free and easy to install, quickly providing access to the latest movies, TV shows, live sports, and PPV events. Entertainment industry groups have long insisted that users of these applications are putting themselves at risk of malware and similar issues, but it’s fairly uncommon for them to go into much detail. That changed today with the publication of a study carried out by the Digital Citizens Alliance in conjunction with network security company Dark Wolfe Consulting. Some of the key findings concern the popular live streaming application known as Mobdro. The researchers say that after installing the Android application, it forced an update and then forwarded their Wi-Fi name and password to a server that identified as being located in Asia. Mobdro then started to seek access to media content and other legitimate apps on the researchers’ network. “Researchers observed that the app that sent the user’s wireless name and password up to an external server in Indonesia then began probing the network and talking to any file-sharing services on the Local Area Network. It also ‘port knocked,’ a process to look for other active malware,” they write. “[A]fter the initial update, the device accepted commands from a threat actor. Those commands may come from the app itself or from the movie streams. With each selection of content, the user opens the door to a new set of commands and malicious payloads from a threat actor to a device in use.” It’s not explained how the video streams themselves could contain malware. Mobdro is believed to scrape the web for content, much like Kodi add-ons do, and security experts haven’t seen malware in video streams. However, the researchers state that the “commands in the apps or from the movie streams” were “either encrypted or encoded, making it difficult to analyze for infection.” It’s a vague statement that the study builds on, noting that encrypted commands could perform an update, retrieve malware, take part in a DDoS attack, or obtain files stored on the device or network – such as images, movies or documents. There’s little doubt that the behavior highlighted above is not something the average person would expect from a video streaming app. However, it should be noted that the Mobdro software actually asks the user to grant permission to their photos, media, files and device location. Most will blindly grant those permissions instead of declining, of course, and it sounds like the researchers followed that lead. Furthermore, in view of the researchers’ findings, it’s also worth highlighting the chaotic situation that surrounds Mobdro and many similar apps that facilitate access to illicit streams of movies and TV shows. Crucially, these aren’t allowed on official platforms like Google Play. So, where it was once pretty obvious where the ‘official’ app could be obtained, there are now a large number of ‘fake’ sites also offering ‘hacked’ variants of the software, any one of which could have experienced tampering. The researchers do not reveal the source of their installation files. Another point of interest is raised when the researchers note that the software they installed also makes it possible for a “threat actor” to log in to a user’s device and then navigate away from the device to the Internet, effectively posing as the user online. While this initially seems like a shocking claim, anyone who reads the official app’s EULA before installing the software will see for themselves that Mobdro is pretty upfront about this unpopular ‘feature’. Users of the software that choose not to see adverts find themselves agreeing to become peers on the (in)famous Luminati network, meaning that their bandwidth and IP address can indeed be used by others. It’s far from ideal (who wants their connections used by others apart from Hola users?) but the site that hosts the software makes this clear, to those who bother to read the small print at least. Which is probably very few people indeed, sadly. TorrentFreak requested comment from the operators of the official Mobdro client but at the time of publication, we were yet to hear back. The full report, ‘Fishing in the Piracy Stream: How the Dark Web of Entertainment is Exposing Consumers to Harm’ also contains information previously covered in earlier TorrentFreak articles. Source:TorrentFreak
  9. Dutch anti-piracy group BREIN has tracked down a Plex user who offered access to a library of 5,700 movies and 10,000 TV-shows. The user, who admitted to downloading the files through torrents and Usenet, agreed to pay a €750 settlement. BREIN says it keeps an eye on all kinds of unauthorized offerings, noting that this Plex share was advertised through Reddit. Plex is a multifunctional media server that allows users to easily organize all their entertainment in one place. Whether it’s movies, music, TV-shows, or photos, Plex can organize and index, making the content ready to stream on a wide variety of supported devices. The technology itself is content-neutral, which means that it can be used both legally and illegally. In this case illegally, due to the often copyright infringing content. Much like the Kodi platform, Plex seems to be rather popular among pirates. There are a variety of places where access to “Plex shares” are being offered, sometimes in exchange for a small fee. Those who sign up can then stream from a library of movies and TV-shows that’s regularly updated by the owner. While sharing a small Plex library privately with a few friends isn’t going to be noticed easily, things change when access to a treasure trove of pirated videos is offered in public places. This is what a Dutch Plex user learned the hard way. Earlier this week the man in question informed fellow Plex users on Tweakers that he was approached by local anti-piracy group BREIN, which had become aware that he was running a Plex share with 5,700 movies and 10,000 TV-shows. Since these were offered without permission, BREIN requested a €750 settlement plus an additional €500 for each day the share remained online. The user in question, who publicly stated that he downloaded the videos through Usenet and torrents sites, admitted his wrongdoing and swiftly complied. This is the first time we’ve seen this type of settlement with the owner of a Plex share, but it may not be the last. According to BREIN Director Tim Kuik, his organization keeps an eye on all kinds of piracy-related activity, also on Plex. “BREIN and its participants are alert on any kind of server being used to give unauthorized public access to content. In this matter we received information from a third party which enabled us to determine widespread infringement by the person in question,” Kuik informs TF. Interestingly, the audience of the Plex server, as described by BREIN, differs quite a bit from the user’s own account. The Plex user, who has removed his initial posting, said he shared with two friends and his parents. However, BREIN, which had an informant with access to the server, said the audience was substantially larger. In addition, it was being advertised in public places such as Discord and Reddit. “The customer base consisted of visitors who – for a fee or not – were given access to the media server’s library to view films and/or series,” the anti-piracy group wrote in an announcement. “Customers were also given the opportunity to submit requests for films and/or series that they would like to see, which were subsequently made available,” BREIN added. BREIN’s statement is backed up by readers from Tweakers. In response to a news report, they posted links to Reddit posts that suggest that the user in question, or someone linked to this person, indeed offered his share with a much larger group. However, the user in question denied this. Whether the owner had just a few users on the Plex share or many more is ultimately irrelevant. The person in question admitted to downloading the files through torrents and Usenet, which in itself is against the law. The question remains how BREIN obtained the personal details that were used to send the registered letter. According to the user, the address in the letter contained a typo he made in his PayPal account. He also used a different name with PayPal, which was mentioned in the letter as well. This suggests that BREIN somehow received this information via the payment provider, but this remains unconfirmed. Plex doesn’t appear to be directly involved in the matter, as it generally informs users following copyright complaints, which hasn’t happened. We reached out to the company, which informed us that it respects user privacy as well as rightsholders’ rights. “We take our customers’ privacy extremely seriously. Per our terms of service and privacy policy, libraries are owned and managed by our customers, and we have no access to the contents of their files,” a Plex spokesperson informed TorrentFreak. “Our terms of service are very clear that we respect copyright holders’ rights and customers agree that they must have rights to the content in their libraries,” the company added. Finally, BREIN itself stresses that there’s nothing wrong with using Plex, as long as people do so legally. That is, using it to access files for which they have obtained permission. “It is permitted to use Plex with legally obtained material, as long as it’s for your own use,” the anti-piracy group notes. Those who share thousands of movies and TV-shows and share these in public, on the other hand, risk being caught at one point or another.
  10. Tracker's Name: SnowPT (SSPT) Genre: ANIME Sign-up: https://skyeysnow.com/member.php?mod=register&sh=1 Additional information: SnowPT (SSPT) is a CHINESE Private Torrent Tracker for ANIME
  11. Tracker's Name: ScanBytes (SCB) Genre: HD MOVIES Sign-up: https://scanbytes.org/signup.php Additional information: ScanBytes (SCB) is a NORDIC Private Torrent Tracker for HD MOVIES / GENERAL
  12. Tracker's Name: DigitalCore (DC) Genre: 0DAY / GENERAL Sign-up: https://digitalcore.club/signup/open Additional information: DigitalCore (DC) is a Private Torrent Tracker for 0DAY / GENERAL
  13. Leechers Paradise, one of the world's longest-standing and most important BitTorrent trackers, recently shut down after 12 years serving hundreds of millions of torrent users. Now, however, a return is on the horizon. Speaking with TorrentFreak, the site's former operator says the service will rise again, but this time with improved security for its new operator. Thanks to wonders of DHT and PEX, public torrents can be shared among millions of people without a need for a dedicated tracker. However, the existence of standalone trackers is always a plus for torrent users, since these servers are able to put sharers in touch with each more quickly, speeding up the discovery and distribution of similar content. Public trackers of this type are in short supply so it was a big blow to the sharing community when Leechers Paradise recently announced its closure. After 12 years in the game, the site’s operator revealed that he’d had enough. Citing concerns over the EU’s Article 13 legislation and problems with hosting such a resource-hungry platform, ‘Eddie’ said goodbye to the torrent world. After recently serving up to 132 million peers in a single day in July, the news was significant. Now, however, an unexpected light has appeared at the end of the tunnel. Speaking with TorrentFreak, Eddie has confirmed that LeechersParadise will be making a comeback, albeit with a brand new owner. “I am happy to announce that a college in the space has picked up the domains from me and will continue to carry the flame,” Eddie says, without providing specifics for security reasons. “A person who is currently running a rather large OpenBitTorrent tracker will continue the work. However, due to this person operating two large trackers, he doesn’t want his name mentioned because he is afraid he will become too big of a target.” Starting off anonymously with his new venture is not something that Eddie considered necessary when he launched Leechers Paradise well over a decade ago. Indeed, he took no precautions to hide who he was, something which he later came to regret. “I would like to clarify that one of the reasons to quit was that my actual full-name and address was on the domain. This was no issue 12 years ago but these days with more and more copyright laws it has become more of an issue,” he explains. “I have received physical mail from multiple copyright protection agencies in the past. However, this is not the reason for me to stop operating, as I have complied with their demands and continued to be on the right side of law.” During our earlier coverage, we noted how the closure of Leechers Paradise should come as a disappointment to millions of users. However, due to its magic being worked largely behind the scenes, many won’t appreciate exactly what it did, nor the effort that was put in. “It has been a mostly thankless job which I have gladly done,” Eddie says. “However, the costs and risks have become too great to continue. The new owner will be able to hide his identity and therefore vastly limit the risk. I wish him the best.” It is not yet clear when Leechers Paradise will be in the hands of its new owner but we understand that users won’t have too long to wait. TorrentFreak is informed that the domains are currently being transferred while a new server could be up in a matter of days. Source: Torrentfreak.com
  14. Google Translation: PROMO END OF YEAR Christmas and New Year are approaching, that is why we have decided to launch a Super Mega Promo VIP End of the Year, it is a promo that you can not miss! In Torrenteros we lower the prices, do not worry about the ratio and take advantage of our promo vip! ALSO BETWEEN THOSE WHO MAKE A VIP OR RENEW PARTICIPATE IN THE CHRISTMAS SWEEPSTAKES THAT CONSIST OF: Awards: 1º) 2 (Two) months of vip. 2nd) 1 (One) month of vip. 3rd) 60 Gigas Up. The draw will take place on January 1, 2019 IN THE DRAW EVERYONE CAN PARTICIPATE, INCLUDING OUR VITALITY MEMBERS WHO WISH TO CONTRIBUTE SOME DONATION. Participate and Win with Torrenteros More information here A*** TTR Staff