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  1. O ex-conselheiro de Segurança Nacional John Bolton divulgará seu controverso livro de memórias ainda esta semana, mas já está circulando em vários sites de piratas. Os vazamentos apareceram logo após os EUA não terem o livro proibido pelos tribunais. O editor Simon e Schuster estão satisfeitos com essa decisão, mas agora estão prontos para enviar solicitações de remoção para impedir que dezenas de milhares de pessoas acessem ilegalmente. Não é preciso muito para que uma história relacionada a Trump seja amplamente divulgada na mídia. No entanto, com seu ex-Conselheiro de Segurança Nacional pronto para lançar um livro que relembra seu tempo na Casa Branca, o interesse foi aumentado para novos níveis. Foi exatamente o que aconteceu nos últimos dias, quando a mídia começou a publicar trechos de 'The Room Where It Happened'. O livro de Bolton é publicado oficialmente amanhã, mas já está dominando as notícias. EUA tentam interromper a distribuição O presidente Trump e o governo dos EUA não estão satisfeitos com o trabalho, alegando que é "repleto de informações classificadas". O livro não foi aprovado pelo governo dos EUA quando Bolton se afastou do processo de revisão. Como resultado, o governo foi a tribunal em um esforço para adiar a publicação até que ela pudesse ser devidamente examinada. No sábado, o Tribunal Distrital dos EUA Royce Lamberth negou uma ordem de restrição temporária ( pdf ). Embora ele concordasse que Bolton "jogou com a segurança nacional" e "expôs seu país a danos", quaisquer restrições chegariam tarde demais. O juiz Lamberth apontou que o livro já havia sido amplamente divulgado para a imprensa e, com a ajuda da Internet, até um punhado de cópias poderia destruir a confidencialidade. “Um único indivíduo dedicado, com um livro na mão, pode publicar seu conteúdo amplamente em sua cafeteria local. Com centenas de milhares de cópias em todo o mundo - muitas nas redações - o estrago está feito. Não há como restaurar o status quo ”, diz o pedido. O pedido quase parecia uma profecia, pois as versões piratas começaram a aparecer on-line logo após o lançamento. Ajudadas pelas mídias sociais, as cópias do livro foram compartilhadas através do Dropbox, Google Drive e também portais de piratas clássicos, como LibGen e The Pirate Bay. Isso provocou dezenas de milhares de downloads, se não mais, com pessoas transmitindo abertamente cópias em público. Como resultado do amplo interesse, duas cópias de 'The Room Where It Happened' agora estão no topo da lista dos livros mais baixados de The Pirate Bay. O grupo de publicação de vazamentos 'Distributed Denial of Secrets' foi um dos primeiros a pular o lançamento. E para ilustrar o interesse generalizado, o servidor do site teve problemas para veicular o livro de 37 MB e quase parou. Em vez disso, o grupo agora recomenda o uso da versão torrent. 26 pessoas estão falando sobre isso Essas cópias piratas apresentam outro problema para o editor. Depois de combater o pedido do governo dos EUA de interromper a distribuição, Simon e Schuster estão agora tentando impedir as pessoas de distribuir cópias não autorizadas do livro. O editor tenta interromper a distribuição pirata Logo após o surgimento dos primeiros vazamentos, os avisos de remoção da ViacomCBS, proprietária da Simon & Schuster, começaram a ser arquivados. A empresa pediu com sucesso ao Twitter que retirasse os tweets, incluindo um popular publicado pela Distributed Denial of Secrets. Além disso, também foram enviados avisos de remoção para outros serviços, incluindo o Google Drive . Embora o editor possa anular alguns tweets e cópias do livro pirata, interromper a propagação será impossível. Para citar a ordem do juiz Lamberth; "Na era da Internet, mesmo um punhado de cópias em circulação poderia destruir irrevogavelmente a confidencialidade". O episódio inteiro mostra, com confirmação do tribunal, que censurar algo na Internet é quase impossível. Vimos isso uma e outra vez. Na semana passada, por exemplo, cópias piratas de Gone With the Wind e Fawlty Towers floresceram em sites de piratas depois que os editores oficiais os derrubaram. É também aqui que o verdadeiro poder do BitTorrent vem à tona. Como os servidores centrais entram em colapso sob alta carga ou são direcionados por solicitações de remoção, os torrents continuam. Nem mesmo uma ordem judicial pode impedir isso. https://torrentfreak.com/leak-of-john-boltons-controversial-book-triggers-unstoppable-piracy-frenzy-200622/
  2. Every week we take a close look at the most pirated movies on torrent sites. What are pirates downloading? 'Force of Nature' tops the chart again this week, followed by ‘You Should Have Left'. 'Artemis Fowl' completes the top three. The data for our weekly download chart is estimated by TorrentFreak, and is for informational and educational reference only. These torrent download statistics are meant to provide further insight into the piracy trends. All data are gathered from public resources. This week we have four new entries in the list. The upcoming action movie “Force of Nature” is the most downloaded movie this week. The film leaked ahead of its official release which is scheduled for June 30. The RSS feed will no longer list any new items. We will update the post on this URL going forward. The most torrented movies for the week ending on June 22 are: Movie Rank Rank Last Week Movie Name IMDb Rating / Trailer Most downloaded movies via torrents 1 (…) Force of Nature ?.? / trailer 2 (…) You Should Have Left 5.3 / trailer 3 (1) Artemis Fowl 4.0 / trailer 4 (2) The King of Staten Island 7.2 / trailer 5 (4) Da 5 Bloods 6.9 / trailer 6 (…) Wasp Network 5.7 / trailer 7 (3) Becky 5.7 / trailer 8 (…) Babyteeth 6.9 / trailer 9 (7) Bad Boys for Life 7.1 / trailer 10 (8) Scoob 6.1 / trailer Note: We also publish an updating archive of all the list of weekly most torrented movies lists. https://torrentfreak.com/top-10-most-torrented-pirated-movies/
  3. [hide ] Tracker's Name: Asgaard (AG) Genre: General Sign-up Link: https://asgrd.org/signup.php Closing Date: Soon! Additional Information: Asgaard (AG) is a Nordic Private Torrent Tracker for Movies / TV / General Releases. [/hide]
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  5. The World Trade Organization has found that Saudi Arabia failed to live up to its obligations under the TRIPS agreement. In a dispute that centers around the pirate broadcaster beoutQ, the WTO sides with Qatar which suggested that a large piracy conspiracy may have taken place within its neighboring country. Pay-TV provider BeoutQ is a thorn in the side of many rightsholders. It launched in 2017 and since then, various parties have tried to stop its infringing activities. The complaints mainly come from broadcasters such as beIN and sports organizations including FIFA, Premier League, NBA, NFL, and even the International Olympic Committee. As a result, it has been labeled a “notorious market” by the US Trade Representative. BeoutQ is widely regarded to be a Saudi Arabian operation but despite complaints from the highest political echelons, the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is not eager to take action. This resulted in a complaint at the World Trade Organization (WTO), filed by Qatar, its neighboring country. Qatar has a stake in the matter since BeoutQ simulcasts programming from the Qatari broadcaster beIN Sports. According to the complaint, Saudi Arabia isn’t living up to its obligations under the WTO’s TRIPS agreement. According to Qatar, the country failed to cooperate in efforts to shut down the infringing activity, through criminal investigations and other means. WTO’s findings A WTO panel reviewed the dispute and yesterday released a report in which it clearly sides with Qatar. The report concludes that BeoutQ is a piracy service and Saudi Arabia failed to live up to its TRIPS obligations. The panel highlights that BeoutQ does indeed provide illegal access to beIN channels. In addition, its set-top boxes come pre-loaded with IPTV and various apps that link to other pirated content. This includes the Showbox app, which can be used to access thousands of pirated movies and TV-shows. “The Show Box application, which has come to be known as the ‘Netflix of piracy’, provides free access to more than 4,700 movies, 700 TV-shows and 35,000 TV-show episodes via streaming or direct download to the STB,” the report reads. beoutQ Unlike some apps and services, the ‘pirate’ broadcaster isn’t run by a few hobbyists. The panel’s report points out that the service was promoted on Twitter by prominent Saudi nationals including the counsel for the Saudi Royal Courts, the general manager of the Al Riyadh Newspaper, as well as the Al Riyadh newspaper itself. According to beIN, these tweets may point to a “conspiracy” to pirate beIN’s content that occurred within “the territorial jurisdiction of Saudi Arabia.” The WTO report doesn’t confirm any conspiracy but notes that the tweets make it clear that these people were aware of a new pirate service, just before BeoutQ launched. “All of the tweets above foreshadow that a substitute for beIN’s operations would enter the Saudi market, and some of the tweets support the establishment of a pirate channel, beoutQ, to circumvent beIN’s exclusive licences from third-party right holders.” Ultimately, the WTO’s task wasn’t to rule on who’s responsible for the infringing activity. Instead, it was required to evaluate whether Saudi Arabia had lived up to its obligations under the TRIPS agreement, which requires countries to help solve intellectual property disputes. Saudi Arabia Failed to Live Up to its Obligations According to the WTO panel, Saudi Arabia failed to do so in this case. “Saudi Arabia has taken measures that, directly or indirectly, have had the result of preventing beIN from obtaining Saudi legal counsel to enforce its IP rights through civil enforcement procedures before Saudi courts and tribunals,” the WTO’s conclusion reads. “Qatar has established that Saudi Arabia has not provided for criminal procedures and penalties to be applied to beoutQ despite the evidence establishing prima facie that beoutQ is operated by individuals or entities under the jurisdiction of Saudi Arabia.” Based on the above, the WTO urges Saudi Arabia to up its game in order to fully comply with all obligations under the TRIPS Agreement. Meanwhile, however, beoutQ broadcasts continue undeterred. https://torrentfreak.com/wto-says-saudi-arabia-failed-to-help-tackle-the-beoutq-piracy-problem-200617/
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  7. Cricket fans were welcomed with a shocking message a few hours ago when the largest fan-created Cricket video archive on Twitter was targeted. Rob Moody, whose videos generate hundreds of thousands of views every month, was told to remove all copyrighted videos or lose his Twitter account. This threat prompted public outrage and soon after Cricket Australia retracted its claims. Copyright infringement is frequently framed as something horrible, an evil that has to be rooted out. However, it’s also at the source of many creative expressions or just pure entertainment. In these cases, copyright enforcement can do more harm than good. An example of such a clash took place on Twitter yesterday, when superfan Rob Moody informed Twitter followers that his massive library of over 2,000 cricket clips was at risk. Several videos were targeted by takedown requests from Cricket Australia and, if Moody refused to remove all infringing content, his account would be suspended. Needless to say, Moody wasn’t pleased, something he made crystal clear. “So I’m told to delete every cricket video I’ve ever uploaded to Twitter, over the past 11 years….. You have to laugh really! Just suspend my account and be done with it, as if I’m going to go and find all 2000+ videos since 2009 and delete them.” A lot of cricket fans, including various prominent names, were equally shocked by the decision. The archive of cricket videos has been a source of entertainment for many and has amassed millions of views. New Zealand international James Neesham urged those responsible to “sort it out” and TV-personality Piers Morgan jumped in asked people to “rise up” in defense of the video archive. The big problem, of course, is that the copyright claims aren’t entirely unwarranted. Moody doesn’t own the rights to broadcast the clips via Twitter. This is something he’s well aware of. “It’s nice that people like watching the videos but reality is what I’m doing is wrong, and can’t last forever,” Moody replied when someone highlighted this angle. While many people had already started to get used to the idea that their favorite cricket video archive would be lost, Cricket Australia jumped in. The organization was indeed responsible for the looming purge, but it was quick to retract its claims. Apparently, they were sent in error. “Some good news: The copyright claims against @robelinda2 were made in error and have been retracted. The videos should be back up and running soon,” the organization tweeted. “We’ve got no plans to shut down Rob’s old gold and will follow up on the processes around this,” Cricket Australia added. So, after a few hours, the crisis was averted. Rob Moody can continue posting cricket clips and given the events that unfolded today, he doesn’t have to be worried that Cricket Australia will go after him in the near future. This doesn’t mean that others can’t be targeted for posting the same clips of course. However, the whole episode shows that copyright enforcement can sometimes do more harm than good. This is something rightsholders may want to keep in mind. https://torrentfreak.com/cricket-australia-retracts-mass-twitter-takedown-of-greatest-fan-video-archive-200616/
  8. which is best free streaming app for TV series?

    1. quaries

      quaries

      I was curious about free streaming app but no one responded, but i got to know about Popcorn Time and it is amazing free app for streaming. just want to share the stuff with other user check here

  9. I'm looking to one of the seedboxes @Inviter. Thanks to the post
  10. The world's oldest active torrent file turned fifteen-years-old this week, a remarkable achievement. TorrentFreak catches up with the creator of "The Fanimatrix" torrent file, who saw BitTorrent as the only affordable option to share the Matrix fan film with the world. In 2003 the ‘world wide web’ was an entirely different place than it is today. This was especially true for streaming video. YouTube had yet to be invented, while Netflix only sent out films via the postal service. It was at this time that a group of New Zealand friends was shooting a fan film of The Matrix, appropriately titled “The Fanimatrix.” With a limited budget of just $800, of which nearly half went into a leather jacket, they managed to complete the project in nine days. There was a problem though. As video streaming services were still non-existent, distribution was a challenge. The makers managed to reduce the filesize down to 150MB, but even that was too expensive. TorrentFreak spoke to the film’s ‘IT-guy’ Sebastian Kai Frost, who also had a bit part in front of the camera, in addition to being a wire-work counterweight, gopher, and light holder. According to Frost, regular centralized hosting was not an option. “In New Zealand this would have resulted in a completely unaffordable amount of bandwidth to be used sharing the file via traditional HTTP or FTP methods. Especially given that the entire bandwidth in and out of the country at the time was less than a modern WiFi link,” Frost tells TorrentFreak. With no budget left they had to find something cheap, or free. Frost, who was working as a network administrator at the time, went looking for a solution and stumbled upon a new technology that could help. Something called “BitTorrent.” “It looked promising because it scaled such that the more popular the file became, the more the bandwidth load was shared. It seemed like the perfect solution,” Frost says, looking back. After convincing the crew that BitTorrent was the right choice, Frost created a torrent on September 28, 2003. He also compiled a tracker on his own Linux box and made sure everything was running correctly. That was fifteen years ago. Today, this torrent is still up and running with a handful of seeders. As far as we know, it’s the oldest active torrent on the Internet. A real piece of history. Fanimatrix torrent created 15 years ago In a way, Fanimatrix became one of the first showcases of what BitTorrent can do. Sure, at the time people were already sharing movies and TV-shows on sites such as Suprnova.org, Donkax.com, Bytemonsoon.com, and Torrentse.cx, but that was mostly pirated stuff. For the Fanimatrix, BitTorrent was a necessity. “It turns out that using BitTorrent was a really really good idea because the file was downloaded over tens of thousands of times in the first week and then REALLY took off based off feature news articles on both New Zealand and American TV news,” Frost recalls. In a New Zealand Herald report from 2003, the film’s director Rajneel Singh noted that the torrent had been downloaded 70,000 times is just one week. An impressive statistic, even by today’s standards. BitTorrent was not only able to handle all the downloads, but it was also a serious cost saver. The film crew did some back-of-the-napkin calculations at the time which showed that BitTorrent saved them roughly $550,000 in bandwidth bills during the first month alone. Frost and the team were blown away by the experience. And while the film is dated by today’s special effect standards, it’s good to see that people are still interested. Whatever their reason may be. “The fact that people still seed it after all these years is a good feeling. Though I suspect a lot of people are on board now because they want to be part of keeping the world’s oldest active torrent going. Which is in itself pretty cool,” Frost says. Frost plans to keep a restored version of the original site and the torrent up and running during the decade to come. It’s a piece of Internet history, after all. “At the time we had no idea how popular this ‘BitTorrent’ thing would become, but being there at the beginning, and having it still operating and seeding even now is a pretty awesome thing. “I intend to keep it going as long as I have a seed left to give,” Frost concludes. — Note: If anybody knows of any torrents that beat this record, feel free to let us know. https://torrentfreak.com/worlds-oldest-torrent-still-alive-after-15-years-180929/
  11. The head of Russian telecoms watchdog Roscomnadzor met with President Vladimir Putin this week to discuss the country's anti-piracy measures. Declaring Russia as no longer a safe haven for pirates, Alexander Zharov said complaints had been filed against 17,000 pirate sites, with 6,000 eventually being blocked. As entertainment giants and governments in the West struggle to deal with the ongoing flood of pirate content hitting the Internet, Russia has emerged from the shadows as a surprise front-runner in the anti-piracy wars. The country has passed several pieces of legislation over the past few years, all designed to limit the availability of pirated content. Court processes are now swift and particularly voluminous, with large numbers of sites ordered to remove illegal content or face the proposition of temporary and indeed permanent blocking. This week, Alexander Zharov, the head of the Federal Service for Supervision in the Sphere of Communications, Information Technologies and Mass Media (better known as Roscomnadzor), met with President Vladimir Putin to provide a one-on-one update on the situation in the country. Two topics were on the agenda – the protection of personal data held by millions of Russian companies and the thorny issue of intellectual property protection. Putin & Zharov discussing piracy (Credit:Kremlin) “For three years already, the law on the protection of intellectual property rights is working. Most of the complaints from copyright holders are related to movies,” Zharov told Putin. “More than six thousand claims over three years were filed mainly by [local] companies, and a very small percentage of Western companies, that for some reason are suing at the Moscow City Court.” The Moscow City Court is tasked with receiving lawsuits from copyright holders demanding that sites with infringing content either remove it, or face blocking procedures implemented by local ISPs. Zharov said that three entities are involved in copyright action in Russia; the copyright holders who file the complaints, the Moscow City Court which decides on what course of action to take, and telecoms watchdog Roscomnadzor, which is tasked with executing the orders of the Court. In total, complaints have been filed against 17,000 pirate sites, Zharov told the President. “A few years ago, the Russian Internet was absolutely a safe haven for pirates. Any premiere immediately appeared on hundreds and thousands of resources, and people watched them for free, even in poor quality, but nevertheless, that’s how it was,” he said. “Now the situation has changed dramatically: six thousand resources have been blocked and 11,000 have deleted such content. And the numbers speak for themselves. “For the first time in the history of Russian cinematography, our very good film, the premiere of 2018, ‘Move Up’, raised about three billion rubles (US$45.5m). This is comparable, perhaps, with only one American blockbuster, which raised the same amount.” Zharov also updated Putin on the development of legal offerings in Russia, claiming that last year legal online streaming services earned 60% more than a year earlier, to the tune of eight billion rubles (US$121.4m). Traditional cinemas are also doing well, he added, noting that 55 million people attended premieres, 40% more than a year earlier. “We intend to continue this work with rights holders. And, in general, all the largest pirate sites are now blocked. We will continue to clean up the Internet,” he concluded. The positive messages from the meeting with Putin follow hot on the heels of a rather less optimistic report from Group-IB. The cyber-security company reported that in 2016, there were ‘only’ 33 Russian cinema leaks via illegal camcording. By 2017, that had increased more than 500% to 211 but in the first eight months of 2018, 280 movies had leaked online – despite site blocking. “Almost every film released in 2018 has been pirated and leaked to the web. In 2017, the country’s cinemas showed 477 movies, and 211 of them were pirated, which is 6 times more than a year earlier,” Group-IB reported. https://torrentfreak.com/putin-told-that-6000-pirate-sites-have-been-blocked-in-three-years-180929/
  12. Set TV, an IPTV service being sued by several Hollywood studios, Amazon, and Netflix, went offline before the weekend with no explanation. Some linked the lawsuit to the service's apparent disappearance but a message sent to TorrentFreak by Set TV suggests that the service is coming back. However, as time runs on and other news comes to the fore, further questions are being raised. Unauthorized IPTV services that provide competition to traditional broadcasters and VOD providers are a huge thorn in the side of mainstream entertainment industry companies. As a result, the Alliance for Creativity and Entertainment (ACE), an anti-piracy partnership forged between Hollywood studios, Netflix, Amazon, and more than two dozen other companies, is now fighting on the front line, attempting to bring these competitors down. Two early targets were the Kodi-powered Tickbox and Dragonbox services, who are both been tackled in US courts. Earlier this year, ACE members launched similar action against Florida-based Set Broadcast, LLC, the company behind the popular IPTV service SET TV. The complaint, filed at a California federal court in April, claimed that Set TV was nothing but a piracy tool which offered copyright-infringing streams to a large number of subscribers. Despite the threats and a lawsuit, Set TV has continued to provide service to thousands of customers who access media via set-top boxes, laptops, tablets, phones and various other hardware devices. Just before the weekend, however, trouble appeared on the horizon. A message published on Set TV’s homepage indicated that the platform might be facing difficulties. Set TV down Given that Set TV is under intense pressure from ACE, many observers and some media reports put two and two together, concluding that Set TV had probably buckled under the pressure and thrown in the towel. While that might still transpire at a later date, no official messages appeared on Set TV’s social media accounts to confirm or deny. So, to learn more, TorrentFreak contacted Set TV who emailed back a short message Sunday. “We apologize for this inconvenience. We are working on getting our system back online,” the company said in response. A call to the company’s support line was met with a similar message. This morning Set TV’s service still appears to be down and no updates are available detailing when (or indeed if) the platform will return. The statement that efforts are underway to bring the service back suggest that technical issues may be behind the downtime but what they might be is pure guesswork at this point. As far as we can see, Set TV was still encouraging potential customers to sign up via Twitter last Thursday, with the downtime apparently coinciding with an unknown event on Friday. More than 72 hours later the service is still down with no concrete news, so it’s hardly surprising that people are jumping to conclusions. The fact that the company erased all of the posts in its Facebook timeline isn’t helping either. Only adding to the intrigue are reports from claimed Set TV customers that they were advised that a new IPTV service called Simply-TV was just Set TV under another name. That site is only partially operational but does have Android APK files on offer. However, trying to buy the service prompts the user with a newsletter option instead and users report that using their Set TV credentials with the service (which is certainly not advised at this point) doesn’t provide any kind of service. On the other hand, several others report that everything works fine with the new service but a user with a single post giving precise details should be approached with a healthy amount of caution, at least for now. In situations like these, it’s difficult to know who to trust but as one former user points out, sometimes it’s best to trust no-one if information isn’t being provided directly by the companies involved. “I am highly disappointed with the lack of response from Set TV or Simply Tv or whoever they are,” he wrote on Reddit. “I paid for 3 months and got only one. I’ve emailed them and nothing. I don’t think I’ll go with Simply TV either. I don’t trust them.”