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  1. This week the MPA and RIAA reported the Tonic domain registry to the USTR as a notorious pirate market. As pressure mounts, two DMCA subpoenas obtained by the Alliance For Creativity and Entertainment on behalf of the MPA and dozens of other companies now order the company to hand over all information it holds on more than two dozen 'pirate' sites. Every year the MPA and RIAA respond to a request from the Office of the US Trade Representative to submit their recommendations for the annual “notorious markets” list. In many cases, the industry groups choose to nominate the world’s most popular pirate sites and services for a mention, including but not limited to The Pirate Bay, YTS, RarBG, 1337x, and Popcorn Time, for example. More recently, however, the MPA and RIAA have begun mentioning ancillary companies that in their judgment are not necessarily pirate services in themselves but due to their provision of systems and infrastructure, are in a position to act affirmatively to reduce the effectiveness of pirate sites. As reported this week, the MPA and RIAA has now chosen to nominate domain name companies and services including the Njalla privacy service associated with Pirate Bay co-founder Peter Sunde and the Tonic domain registry that is often favored by pirate services Pressure Has Been Building on Tonic Domain Registry In September, the Alliance for Creativity and Entertainment (ACE), the global anti-piracy coalition made up of the major Hollywood studios, Netflix, Amazon, and dozens of other companies, obtained a DMCA subpoena compelling Tonic to hand over information held on major pirate sites including The Pirate Bay, YTS, 1337x, EZTV, Seasonvar, Tamilrockers, Lordfilms, and many others. A month later, ACE was back in court again, this time obtaining a DMCA subpoena requiring Tonic to hand over information held on massive Germany-focused streaming site The dust had barely settled when ACE returned to court once again, obtaining another subpoena forcing Tonic to give up the identities of the people behind torrent giant (again), streaming site,,,,,, plus many more. Back Once Again With Yet Another Demand For Information It’s unclear exactly how many pirate sites utilize .to domains for their operations but ACE clearly sees the registry’s involvement as part of their infrastructure as a problem when it comes to its enforcement actions. As a result, a DMCA subpoena ACE obtained in recent days from a California court lists two dozen problematic platforms for which it seeks additional information. The majority of the domains are focused on streaming movies and TV shows, with sites including Lordfilm, Ymovies, Pelis24, Series24, HDGo, HDSS, Flixtor, Soap2Day and Solarmovie all getting a prominent mention. Also present in the demand for information is a selection of popular torrent indexes such as TorrentGalaxy, Monova, and Glodls. These make an appearance alongside sites operating in different niches such as popular Germany-focused piracy forum Boerse and proxy-centric platform Unblocked. DDL-Warez is also featured in the subpoena but at the time of writing appears to be down. Sites Infringe Copyrights in Popular Movies and TV Shows Along with each site is a claim that they infringed rights in a specific movie or TV show. These include the movies Frozen II, Dolittle, Wonder Woman, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Beautiful Boy, Bird Box, Triple Frontier, and Scoob! In the cases of Series 24 and Flixtor, both stand accused of illegally offering the first episode in the TV series Watchmen. The application was filed by Jan van Voorn, Executive Vice President and Chief of Global Content Protection for the Motion Picture Association. “The ACE Members (via the Motion Picture Association, Inc.) are requesting issuance of the attached proposed subpoena that would order Tonic Domains Corporation to disclose the identities, including names, physical addresses, IP addresses, telephone numbers, e-mail addresses, payment information, account updates and account histories of the users operating the websites [listed below],” it reads. A letter to Tonic Domains attached to the subpoena repeats a similar message. At the same time, ACE also obtained a second DMCA subpoena claiming that the linking site infringed its members’ copyrights in the movies Beauty and the Beast and It Chapter Two. The claim is that connects users of the popular ‘Watched‘ mobile application to cyberlockers containing infringing content so, as a result, its operator’s details should be handed over. The anti-piracy coalition lists a number of sites where the movies were hosted including,,,,,, and, but these sites don’t appear to be direct targets in the subpoena. Documents supporting the DMCA subpoenas can be found here 1,2,3,4 (pdf) List of Domains and Main Use (Both Subpoenas) – streaming – down – piracy forum – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming ( alternate) – torrents – proxy site – torrents – DDL/streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming – DDL index – torrents – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming – streaming (subpoena 2) Source:
  2. Kim Dotcom has taken a step closer to winning compensation for the Attorney General unlawfully declining 52 “urgent” Privacy Act requests in 2015. Dotcom is facing extradition to the United States on criminal copyright-related charges, but as well as fighting to remain in New Zealand, he has been seeking compensation for breaches of his privacy rights. In 2015, Dotcom’s lawyers sent 52 government agencies Privacy Act “everything requests” asking for all personal information they held on him. He asked for them to be treated as “urgent” requests as he needed the information for his pending extradition hearing, but the 52 requests were all dealt with by the Attorney General Chris Findlayson, who declined them. Now the Court of Appeal has determined the 52 requests should have been dealt with separately by the 52 government agencies, which included the Ministry of Defence. And Court of Appeal judges Christine French, Brendan Brown and Denis Clifford ruled the 52 requests should not have been declined on the grounds of “vexatiousness”. They sent the case to the Human Rights Review Tribunal, which would now consider what damages Dotcom was due. German-born Dotcom was the founder of the Megaupload file-sharing website, which was closed in 2012. In November, the Supreme Court ruled Dotcom could be extradited to the United States, but in a twist, the top court has granted Dotcom and his three co-accused the ability to challenge the decision through a judicial review. The Dotcom case has embarrassed many New Zealand institutions including the police, spy agencies and prison authorities. In 2013, then prime minister John Key was forced to apologise to Dotcom after police found the Government Communications Security Bureau had illegally spied on him. The following year, private prison operator Serco apologised to Dotcom for his treatment at Mt Eden prison after his arrest and to Stuff for initially providing incorrect information about his time in custody. Dotcom alleged he had not received bedding, a towel, toilet paper, soap, shampoo, toothpaste or a toothbrush on the night of his incarceration, leaving him unable to wash himself after going to the toilet. Dotcom has alleged his arrest in New Zealand in 2012 was orchestrated by US president-elect Joe Biden to appease Hollywood interests in the wake of President Barack Obama torpedoing an anti-piracy bill, which would have introduced a maximum five-year jail term for streaming pirated content. The arrest was dramatic, with armed police storming his rented Auckland mansion by helicopter at dawn, at the behest of the FBI, alleging he was part of a “mega conspiracy”.
  3. The RIAA and MPA have flagged several domain name companies, including Njalla and the .TO registry, as notorious piracy markets. Their latest submission to the US Government also lists hosting providers, apps including Telegram, CDN services, and advertisers that work with pirate sites. Responding to a request from the Office of the US Trade Representative (USTR), the RIAA and MPA have submitted their annual recommendations for the “notorious markets” list. The submissions identify online and offline piracy hubs to help guide the U.S. Government’s position towards foreign countries when it comes to copyright enforcement. Traditionally, copyright holders have reported typical pirate sites to the USTR. The position is no different this year, as The Pirate Bay, YTS, Rarbg, 1337x, Popcorn Time, Leakthis, Rapidgator, and Anonfiles are prominently listed. The music industry also lists various YouTube download sites while the movie group highlights illegal IPTV services. However, this year’s recommendations go much further than just websites, with the RIAA and MPA singling out various third-party intermediaries as well, including domain name registries. RIAA and MPA Target Domain Name Services In its latest submission, the MPA points out that these domain name companies are in a pivotal position, since they can help to shut off pirate sites that are clearly problematic. “The registry, directly or via its contractual relationship with registrars, has the ability to withdraw or disable domain names used by websites engaged in massive copyright infringement,” the MPA writes. While some registrars and registries do indeed take sites offline following copyright holder complaints, not all do. The MPA, for example, highlights the .IS, .RU, .TO and .TV registries as candidates for the notorious market list. These registries provide services to pirate sites including,, and and are reportedly taking no action in response to copyright holder reports and/or law enforcement requests. What isn’t mentioned is that these companies abide by local laws. The .IS registry, for example, does respond to Icelandic court orders and the .TO registry complies with US court orders. They don’t work with rightsholders voluntarily though. “Pirate Bay Founder’s Njalla” The MPA and RIAA have also put the domain privacy service Njalla on their respective recommendation lists. The service, which was launched by Pirate Bay co-founder Peter Sunde a few years ago, acts as a privacy shield between the registrar and the domain owner. Both copyright groups note that Njalla provides its service to many pirate sites and they also highlight Sunde’s involvement. “Many copyright infringing services are using this service to prevent right holders from identifying the operators of pirate sites. In fact, the service openly advertises on its website that some of its operators ‘have also been involved in projects like The Pirate Bay and Piratbyrån’,” the RIAA writes. 1337 The RIAA is also suspicious of Njalla’s corporate name, 1337 LLC, which is almost identical to the pirate site “The service is run by 1337 LLC based in Nevis in the Caribbean and was established by Peter Sunde (one of the co-founders of The Pirate Bay). Furthermore, 1337 LLC shares its name with which is a notorious torrent index website also listed in this submission.” That last comment suggests that the group may not be aware of what “1337” stands for. That also applies to the RIAA’s correction of a Njalla quote that mentions the term “internets.” Internets (sic) By listing several domain name companies and services, the RIAA and MPA continue to highlight more third-party intermediaries as notorious markets. Their recommendations also call out bulletproof hosting providers, communication tools including Telegram, CDN services such as Cloudflare, and advertisers that work with pirate sites. Sunde Defends Njalla TorrentFreak spoke to Njalla co-founder Peter Sunde who fiercely rejects the accusations. He believes that privacy is a great good and sees it as his duty to protect users. “Neither MPA nor RIAA has bothered to contact us before this. We’re guessing it’s because what we do is not only extremely legit and needed, but it’s also going hand in hand with what most progressive democracies have understood; it’s important to protect user data,” Sunde says. The RIAA and MPA also complained about the GDPR, the EU’s new privacy law, which prompted many domain registries to shield WHOIS data, Sunde says. “GDPR is a Njalla-Light and this is probably a much bigger problem for the RIAA and MPA. But their biggest threat is themselves. They’re still angry that they’re not in control of the internets. “Njalla is recommended by human rights groups and privacy experts as a must-have in order to protect your privacy online. Like antivirus software, secure email, a firewall, and a VPN,” he adds. Critique is Not New Njalla isn’t new to critique. The company has been repeatedly criticized for ‘protecting’ pirate sites. However, the company views itself differently. It’s not impressed by legal threats and prefers to highlight its love for cats instead. Njalla response Sunde hasn’t been involved in The Pirate Bay for many years and says he doesn’t own a stake in Njalla either. However, he is the public face of the company. While copyright holders see this as a bad thing, Sunde frames it differently. “While MPA and RIAA see it as a negative thing that I’m involved, it’s one of the main reasons why Njalla has the trust of the people, just because I’m obviously on the side of integrity, the opposite of MPA.” That the RIAA doesn’t appear to know the historical significance of the “internets” reference or the widely known term ‘1337’ says enough about their technological expertise, according to Sunde. “If the name 1337 has them worried, it’s because they’re obviously not 1337 themselves,” he notes. The most recent recommendations from the RIAA and MPA try to put even more pressure on third-party intermediaries. While many of these are certainly not typical ‘pirate’ outfits, the groups hope to motivate them to do more to curb copyright infringement. — A copy of RIAA’s submission to the USTR is available here and the MPA’s copy can be found here. The US Government will review these recommendations and will issue its final list of notorious markets in a few months. Below is an overview of all ‘online’ sites and services which are named by the RIAA and/or MPA. — Domain companies:, .TO Registry, .RU Registry, .IS Registry, .TV Registry Hosting services: Ecatel/Quasi Networks, FlokiNET, Cloudflare (and other CDNs), Amaratu/KoDDos, BlueAngel Host,, Payment provider: VoguePay Advertising companies: 1XBET,, PopAds and PopCash, RevenueHits Apps: Telegram, Everstream, Mobdro, PopcornTime, TVTap, Unblock Tech. IPTV: and,, GenIPTV, GenIPTV,, Pirate sites (&cloud/social hosting):,, and,,,,,,,,,,, &,,,,,, and,,,, “Indo 21”,,,,,,,,,, Phimmoi,,,,, Baidu Pan, Baidu Pan,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Source:
  4. Internet provider Charter Communications accused several major record labels of violating copyright law by sending DMCA notices for content they don't own. The ISP argued that these notices also violated the Colorado Consumer Privacy Act. After hearing both parties, a federal court in Colorado has dismissed both claims describing Charter's arguments as insufficient and 'ironic.' Legal battles between copyright holders and Internet providers are not new. In most countries these disputes revolve around site blocking but, in the US, the vocal point lies elsewhere. Over the past years, several major ISPs have been sued for failing to terminate the accounts of alleged repeat copyright infringers. These lawsuits are serious business. Late last year, for example, a jury found Cox liable for the infringements of its customers, awarding a billion dollars in damages to several record labels. While the judgment is being appealed, other ISPs are on high alert. This is also true for Charter Communications, one of the largest Internet providers in the US. The company was sued last year by several major music companies, including Capitol Records, Warner Bros, and Sony Music, which argued that the ISP is liable for pirating subscribers. Charter Countersues Over ‘False’ DMCA Notices In March, Charter replied to the record labels’ complaint. In addition to denying many of the allegations, the ISP also went on the offensive. Charter submitted a counterclaim accusing the labels of sending inaccurate, false, deceptive, or even fraudulent DMCA takedown notices. The claims come after the music companies removed 272 sound recordings and 183 music compositions from their initial complaint. These were dropped after the record labels were ordered to produce further evidence that they indeed owned the rights. Charter saw this as evidence that the companies, helped by the RIAA, have sent many inaccurate takedown notices in the past. These notices reportedly caused damage to the ISP, which said it incurred costs and reputational damage by forwarding the “false accusations.” “Charter is injured when it processes inaccurate notices, causing it to forward false accusations to its subscribers, to the extent this creates tension with the impacted subscribers, negatively affects goodwill, and causes reputational harm to Charter,” the counterclaim reads. The music companies were not impressed by this characterization. They countered the accusations by arguing that they were not knowingly aware of any mistakes or errors. In addition, they said there is no evidence that Charter customers were harmed as no customers were disconnected by the ISP. Judge Sides With Music Companies After hearing the arguments from both sides, US District Court Judge R. Brooke Jackson ruled on the matter last week. In a ten-page order, he clearly sides with the music companies. The Judge ruled that, even if the RIAA and record labels didn’t have a valid complaint for the 455 works, there is no evidence that they knowingly made these wrong claims. “Even if I assume, as does Charter, that plaintiffs dropped the 455 works because they did not have a valid infringement claim as to them, Charter has not alleged facts plausibly showing that plaintiffs knowingly or materially misrepresented its infringement claims in the original complaint,” Judge Jackson writes. Lacking Evidence Charter argued that the music companies had or should have had knowledge of their inaccurate claims but that is not enough. Also, additional evidence concerning the inaccuracies of the RIAA’s anti-piracy partner Marmonitor and the problems with flawed takedown notices, in general, does not suffice. “The several paragraphs discussing the 2016 Urban Study and the invalid infringement claims allegedly submitted by plaintiffs’ agent MarkMonitor, say nothing about the 455 dropped works.” While errors are never good, the contested claims are only a small fraction of the total number of DMCA notices. That is not “material,” the court notes. Also, Judge Jackson believes it’s “ironic” that the ISP is complaining that the number of copyright claims, for which it can be held liable, has been reduced. Finally, Charter’s DMCA abuse claim also fails because the court doesn’t believe that the company or its subscribers suffered any damage as a result of the allegedly inaccurate notices. “It appears to be undisputed in this lawsuit that although Charter has notified some of its subscribers of some of plaintiffs’ claims of infringement, it has not cancelled any subscriptions or taken other actions to disable subscribers’ access to Charter’s service,” the order reads. Consumer Protection Claim Fails Too Based on these and other arguments the court dismisses Charter’s DMCA abuse counterclaim. The ISP also alleged that the ‘false’ notices violated the Colorado Consumer Protection Act. This claim was dismissed on similar grounds. “[T]he premise that plaintiffs’ dropping the 455 works constituted bad faith conduct that was ‘fraudulent, reckless, willful, knowing, and/or intentional’ does not come close to satisfying the particularity required for allegations of fraud,” Judge Jackson writes. The dismissal of both counterclaims is a major setback for Charter and a big win for the music companies, who face similar ‘false’ DMCA allegations from other companies. The lawsuit between the ISP and the record labels is far from over, however. In his order Judge Jackson allows Charter to amend two other counterclaims. These ask for a declaratory judgment that the ISP isn’t liable for contributory and vicarious copyright infringement due to subscribers’ pirating activities. — A copy of Judge R. Brooke Jackson’s order is available here (pdf) Source:
  5. Google Translation: Document staff recruitment & you're welcome to release documents to Skyey Snow Sharing begins with production, and production begins with documents. If there is a lack of resources, then it can be done, and if there is a lack of documentation, then there is nothing. In this way, Skyey Snow is here to release the documents in good faith. All parties are welcome to come to Skyey Snow to share their experience and help release the documents that Skyey Snow needs. Required documents, see this link here But not entirely limited to this, other documents related to this circle are welcome if you want to share. The documents required to be released to Skyey Snow will be rewarded with gold coins as the case may be, and corresponding titles can be obtained if the requirements are met. Application requirements for the title of "Snow Document Group": 1. The average monthly release of snow required documents X4, long-form calculation doubled, especially short halved But whether or not to meet the requirements, if you want to post some documents, you are welcome to come to this group to discuss Skyey Snow document support: here
  6. Site is down. The server is not responding.
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  9. Google Translation: Support Dear users, Each support reward will be credited 2x plus 48 hours of individual support We will provide freeleech to the sponsor until November 25th.
  10. Donation We have lost one of our seeding servers due to the lack of financial support. The end of the year is close so we need to raise another donation target. donate.php
  11. Downtime due to server issues.
  12. We patched a vulnerability on the search indexing platform (SOLR) we use which requires us to reset all passkeys for the users. For more info, click here. Please reset your passkey to ensure your torrents stay green! Vulnerability patched If you have any issues then head on over to our IRC (button on top banner). PMing us won’t work as everyone is doing that at the moment: This week we have patched a SOLR vulnerability on torrentleech. We have not seen any evidence of abuse, but to exercise all due diligence we will be resetting all passkeys on Monday November 16th 2020 at 09:00 am GMT. We advise you to reset your passkey (so not your password, that is something else entirely) before this date yourself to minimize the downtime of your seeds. Resetting a passkey means that any torrent you have in your client will stop working. You can either edit the torrents in your client, or you can redownload the *.torrent file from the site. You will then need to make sure to point your client to the right location to use the existing data on your hard disk. You can find the rest passkey button in your profile, in the “Edit” tab. For your convenience we have added a new link to your profile. Click on your nickname on the main site and then scroll down until you see: DOWNLOAD ALL THE TORRENTS FROM YOUR SNACHLIST If you reset your passkey now, then it will not be reset again on the 16th! We have added a few guides for your convenience: Mass edit Rutorrent Mass edit Deluge Mass edit Qbit More below
  13. Crazyhour All torrents free and triple upload credit! starts in 21 Hours 41 Minutes 49 Seconds
  14. Google Translation: The year that went Dear everyone at DanishBits Now 2019 is finally starting to sing the last verse in here and we will soon have another new year coming, here at Denmark's oldest tracker. During 2019 new users have been added and some have dropped out. Some because they have not remembered that this site is something to be cared for so much else and others because they have not been able to comply with our rules. But we ourselves think that DanishBits has become an even better place to be and of course we also hope that you think ........... Read more CLICK HERE Check out our New Year's competition CLICK HERE The warmest greetings from Staff