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BlackCondom last won the day on June 18 2019

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  1. Just to provide everyone an update: We are likely looking at 3+ days of downtime while we work on restoring services. We will be back.
  2. The top 10 most downloaded movies on BitTorrent are in again. 'Shazam!' tops the chart this week, followed by ‘Avengers: Endgame'. 'Batman vs. Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles' completes the top three. This week we have three newcomers in our chart. Shazam! is the most downloaded movie. The data for our weekly download chart is estimated by TorrentFreak, and is for informational and educational reference only. All the movies in the list are Web-DL/Webrip/HDRip/BDrip/DVDrip unless stated otherwise. This week’s most downloaded movies are: Most downloaded movies via torrents 1 (3) Shazam! (Subbed HDRip) 7.5 / trailer 2 (1) Avengers: Endgame (HDCam) 9.1 / trailer 3 (…) Batman vs. Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 7.3 / trailer 4 (2) Cold Pursuit 6.4 / trailer 5 (…) The Professor 7.0 / trailer 6 (…) John Wick 3 (HDCam) 8.2 / trailer 7 (5) Aquaman 7.7 / trailer 8 (4) Glass 6.9 / trailer 9 (8) Captain Marvel (HDTS) 7.2 / trailer 10 (6) Pet Sematary 6.1 / trailer
  3. The popular magnet torrent search engine MagnetDL has closed its doors after seven years. With its clean and easy-to-use interface, the site was the go-to site for many torrent users. It's unclear why MagnetDL is closing shop, but former users will now have to find an alternative. Founded in 2012, MagnetDL offered a clean and easy-to-use torrent search portal, which gained a substantial userbase over the years. The site relied on magnet links instead of regular torrent files, as the name suggests, and was most popular in the UK where it was one of the few popular torrent sites not blocked by ISPs. MagnetDL flew mostly under the radar but hundreds of thousands of people have it marked as their favorite search engine. Many of these were taken by surprise yesterday when the site suddenly announced that it had closed shop. “MagnetDL has closed. It has been a great seven years and it’s sad to have it come to an end. Thanks to everyone who has visited over the years especially our regular visitors,” a message on the site reads. TorrentFreak reached out to the operator to get more details on the reason for this decision, but at the time of writing, we have yet to hear back. This means that we can only guess about the exact reason for the shutdown. MagnetDL We are not aware of any legal issues being faced by the site. It could be that the operator simply lost the motivation to keep the site going. Perhaps in combination with a loss in revenue, which other torrent sites have previously cited as a reason to throw in the towel. The torrent site hadn’t changed much since it was first launched seven years ago. The informative ‘help’ section, which was one of the most elaborate we’d ever seen at a public torrent site, expanded a bit, but the homepage still looked exactly the same a few days ago. The magnet search engine never made it into the top 10 of most popular torrent sites, but it came very close. In some regions, such as the UK, it definitely had a solid spot among the most-visited ‘pirate’ portals. MagnetDL didn’t allow users to upload files and grabbed links from other torrent sites, which means that no content has been lost. However, based on comments posts on various social media sites, the site itself will be dearly missed. MagnetDL Source:
  4. Login method change announcement We now intend to change the login method. Please notice the following. 1. Normal login method will be closed later. 2. We are going to use Telegram as a login method, please bind your account with it asap. 3. See this thread for binding method, Code: 4. Anyway, do not share or post any information in public. ====HDChina Staff====
  5. At the moment, all Chinese trackers have been taking trumendous pressure by the Chinese authorities. They have to get whitelisted by the Chinese Internet agency, otherwise all domestic ISPs are going to shut them out. So, until the websites solve their problem, all members need to pay attention to this: Don't log out or delete your cookies, or else you won't be able to login again. It would be best if you backed up those cookies just in case.
  6. Apply here with mention me Don't PM ME Feedback me after receiving invite ! ADD like
  7. I have account with pin and email.
  8. This week the EU's controversial "upload filter" plans moved ahead. Opponents of the plans warn that this could "ban memes" and "destroy the Internet" as we know it. If that rhetoric is true, the Internet is actually already being destroyed right under our noses, with surprisingly little pushback. Online censorship has always been a hot topic and with the EU’s proposed “upload filters” hitting the headlines, it’s at the top of the agenda once again. The fear of losing the ability to share ‘memes’ plays well on social media. Similarly, many journalists happily use ‘censorship’ in their headlines as, apparently, the fate of the Internet is at stake. A common theme is that, if the plans are implemented, powerful corporations may soon decide whether you can share something online – fair use or not. While to a degree this fear is warranted, it’s also nothing new. The ‘censorship machines’ are already up and running as we speak. YouTube, to give an example, regularly takes down videos for dubious reasons. Some are pulled manually after rightsholders file complaints, while many more are targeted by YouTube’s automated piracy filters. It’s not clear how many ‘memes’ are killed in the process, but what many people describe as the ‘censorship’ that will ‘destroy the Internet,’ is already fully operational on the largest video sharing platform of all. But the problem goes even further. Aside from copyright issues, YouTube also demonetizes certain accounts because their content isn’t advertiser-friendly. There is still free speech, to a certain degree, but not all speech can be monetized. Mind you, this policy is not forced by the EU. It’s regular business practice on the same platform where people are currently sharing their EU censorship warnings. Let that sink in for a minute… Meme killers These issues are not limited to YouTube of course. Many other sites have automated filters or approve questionable takedowns. This week, for example, Twitter removed a video of a cheering kid, because the World Cup was playing on a TV in the background. Also, accounts – including prominent ones – are frequently suspended for alleged copyright infringements which may be fair use. Similarly, Facebook is known to police its network for possibly infringing content. Like YouTube and others, they use automated filters to spot possibly infringing content, which it takes down before asking questions. Given the above, there is some irony to the fact that sites like YouTube, Facebook and Twitter are the main venues used by people protesting the EU’s looming censorship machines. Yes, the EU plans will force smaller companies to spend money on anti-piracy measures, above and beyond what they do now. They will potentially increase liability and uncertainty for startups too. That’s a legitimate concern. But censorship machines are nothing new. If we use the same rhetoric seen in various “upload filter” protests, the Internet is already being ‘destroyed’ by the Twitters, Facebooks, and YouTubes of this world. In the current climate, many large platforms will resort to filtering tools or other measures to stop copyright infringements. Their aim is to protect rightsholders, which is understandable, but unfortunately, that can also lead to collateral damage. The good news is that YouTube, or Facebook, or Twitter, are not the Internet. The Internet will be totally fine. If history has shown us anything, it’s that clever people will come up with new ways to defeat censorship attempts. While it may sound alien to many, there are alternatives for all these platforms – alternatives that people can host and control themselves. Not to pirate, but to ensure that people can share their legal work without having to worry about overzealous censorship machines. The real question is, perhaps, if the broader public will ever be ready for these kinds of tools. Twenty years ago the Internet was a place where a lot of people built stuff, but today it’s mostly a place to consume. There are still plenty of creators and contributors, but these mostly rely on large platforms over which they have no control themselves. These platforms are convenient, have a broad audience, and even allow some people to make a living. However, they also have power and control over what people are allowed to do and share, memes included. And many (ab)use that power, whether the EU tells them to or not. Instead of resorting to Twitter activism and YouTube outrage people can also take matters into their own hands, of course, but that would require some work… Perhaps someone can start a campaign for that? Source: