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  1. Unknown attackers are sabotaging popular TV and movie torrents by flooding swarms with IPv6 peers. The vulnerability, which affects the popular uTorrent client, makes it nearly impossible for torrent users to download files. It's unclear who's orchestrating the attacks but it could be a guerrilla anti-piracy move. Generally speaking, BitTorrent is a highly robust file-sharing protocol that’s not easily disrupted. However, in recent weeks there have been systematic efforts to prevent large groups of people from sharing popular pirated TV-shows and movies. The sabotaging technique tries to make it impossible for downloaders to connect to other people by overwhelming BitTorrent swarms with IPv6 peers. Because of its focus on IPv6, not all users are affected, but those who are sometimes see their download speeds grind to a halt. As a result it can take days to download a file, if at all. In short the process works as follows. The attacker joins a popular torrent swarm with hundreds, if not thousands of IPv6 addresses. These fake peers request data from real downloaders, quickly filling up their request queues. The fake peers never exchange any data but keep the client busy until they are banned, as is shown in the screenshot below. ipv6f The attack has been confirmed to affect the popular client uTorrent. After a few minutes uTorrent does ban the malicious peers, but this makes little difference as the attackers use so many different IP-addresses. Because all the fake peers have filled up the connection slots, real peers can no longer connect. This means that hardly any real data is transferred. “Got unchoke from µTorrent 3.4.3 (12.345.678.9:9999), can’t request immediately because request queue is full†TF was tipped off by the operator of one of the largest torrent trackers, who informed us that this type of attack is rampant. Many people are complaining about slow download speeds or torrents that are stuck. “This new method of peer flooding makes a lot of people think there are issues with torrents. From an anti-piracy point of view it is achieving the purposed effect,†the tracker operator, who prefers to remain anonymous, said. We were able to replicate the effect, which indeed makes downloading nearly impossible. After testing all of the larger BitTorrent clients it appears that only uTorrent and BitTorrent Mainline are vulnerable to the attack. However, together these two clients are used by the majority of all BitTorrent users. We informed BitTorrent Inc, who develop the two clients, about the vulnerability. The company informed us that they are currently looking into the issue and may comment later. Without an immediate fix, the tracker operator is advising affected users to switch to a different client for the time being, or disable IPv6 in Windows, if that’s an option. “People experiencing download slowness – torrents stuck at 0% for more than 10 minutes, in a case where there are seeds available, should immediately switch to a different client or disable IPv6 in Windows,†the tracker operator says. It is unclear who is behind the attacks, but considering the fact that it targets nearly all new TV and movie torrents, it could very well be a novel anti-piracy strategy. In any case, it’s definitely one of the most effective attempts to disrupt BitTorrent downloads in recent years.
  2. Casual digital piracy seems socially acceptable these days but how many people can honestly say that receiving a counterfeit gift from a loved one this Christmas wouldn't be somewhat of a disappointment? Don't we all have an aversion to fakes and piracy in the right circumstances? There can be few Internet-savvy people around who haven’t, on occasion, downloaded an MP3 or two. Among those people’s parents, find a person who has never listened to a copied CD or cassette-taped LP and i’ll show you the bar where Bigfoot buys the Loch Ness Monster a beer on Friday nights. These days piracy is somewhat socially acceptable, to the point that a little can fly alongside the average moral compass without upsetting it too much. This upsets the entertainment industries no end, however. Times are changing though, there can be little doubt about that. Piracy is just as omnipresent now as it ever was, but educational and awareness schemes are at least giving pirates and potential pirates thoughts of what it might be like to be a more permanent fixture among the paying classes. This awareness, coupled with better offerings of course, may eventually bring about steady change, but there is one area of IP infringement that the younger generation need little encouragement to understand. Counterfeit items – whether clothing, sportswear, designer fragrances, watches or computer accessories – can be bought in just about every country of the world. By free-riding the brand awareness built by their trademarked namesakes they also tend to be massively cheaper in comparison. This accessibility on pricing means that fakes always seem to sell well, which is particularly interesting since they’re a product with near zero street cred in the West. While some might not care about the stigma, kids – the so-called pirate generation – definitely do. Those who can’t afford a pair of Nike sneakers quietly hope that their peers don’t notice that they’re wearing Mike. And dare to accuse a teen of communicating via a fake iPhone and expect rage to be the response. It’s as if by casting aspersions on their ability to own the genuine item you’ve somehow criticized their entire character. That said, kids and teens do not generally feel the same way about digital piracy. While Pirate Bay’d MP3s (especially unreleased ones) can at times be the pinnacle of cool, the wearing of Peats By Drei earphones is treated like a four letter outburst in church. Adults aren’t immune to counterfeit aversion either. Earlier this year my trusty HTC One found itself being upgraded to a shiny new Samsung S5 courtesy of a third off retail eBay auction. While waiting for it to arrive I inadvertently read about some S5 Chinese copies going around and how side by side they’re difficult to tell apart from the real deal. Some, functionally, are apparently very good indeed. That knowledge developed into a little panic followed by creeping annoyance that I might have been scammed. This led to my questioning whether having a functionally identical but fake product would make any difference to my enjoyment of it, much like listening to a genuine and ‘pirate’ MP3 side by side. Would it really matter? Damn right it would – I paid for the real thing, I wanted the real thing. Screw fakes and ready my PayPal chargeback. Fortunately it was a genuine Samsung device and I went back to feeling content with my purchase and happy I wouldn’t have to cover up being some kind of cheapskate down the pub. That feel good, confident feeling, of having the real thing, is difficult to put one’s finger on. Kids and teens understand it, and in the right circumstances adults do too. That Gucci perfume? It smells good, for longer too. And just look at the quality stitching on that Prada handbag. People might indeed be watching plenty of downloaded movies over the holidays, but they won’t generally be buying their loved ones counterfeit gifts this Christmas, will they? How the entertainment industries bottle this emotional response to generally overpriced items and apply it to their own products is anyone’s guess, but especially among the younger generation there’s definitely something there to tap into. Just don’t presume the big entertainment companies are going to get designer prices for whatever they come up with as those days are well and truly over. Everyone has limits on what they’ll pay for the real thing, as the thriving counterfeit market shows.
  3. Announcement Ip filter is being used to defense attack. Please DO NOT refresh pages many times during short period, which may leads your IP blocked. The site is under revision. Please be patient if you find it unavailable to our site, though we hope that it will not happen anyway. HDWinG Staff
  4. Shared cinematic universes are, of course, not something that began with Marvel Studios’ film/TV universe; Universal created one decades ago with its classic monster movies (Frankenstein, Dracula, etc.), and the studio is now planning toreboot its many creature features for the big screen. Writer/author Noah Hawley, who’s now an Emmy-winner thanks to his work as showrunner on the first season of FX’s Fargo series, is reportedly working on one such project that will be part of the resurrected cinematic world of Universal-owned monsters. Studios has (finally) started to recruit more promising up and coming talent – as well as established filmmakers that have distinct styles and directorial voices – to work on their tentpole projects. That trend looks to only continue in the foreseeable future, as evidenced by the lists of folk developing new projects for organizations such as Marvel Studios (James Gunn, Scott Derrickson, etc.) and the directors working on Star Wars movies for Lucasfilm. Other studios’ talent rosters worth noting include Legendary Pictures’ (teaming with Guillermo del Toro on multiple projects) and now Universal with its monsters films. Alex Kurtzman (a writer/producer on Transformers, Star Trek, and the Amazing Spider-Man franchise) is leading the way for Universal’s rebooted monsters universe, by directing The Mummy for a 2016 launch. However, a Hawley-penned monster film – news that comes from a Deadline article reporting on Sony having set Hawley to pen a screen adaptation of his own novel, Before the Fall - sounds just as intriguing (perhaps more so if you’re not generally a Kurtzman fan). Billy Bob Thornton and Colin Hanks in ‘Fargo’ Season 1 Hawley has demonstrated a knack for infusing genre conventions with a more pronounced literary intelligence, especially when it comes to crime/drama fare – be it his award-winning work on Fargo, or his previous contributions as a story editor and producer on the the investigative procedural series Bones. Does Hawley’s affinity for crime genre material (and ability to create realistic humans who are nonetheless quite “monstrous†in their own way) offer a clue to what Universal monster film he might be working on? It’s possible, though there are several Universal monster films that could/should have crime story elements to them. Upcoming reboots of The Wolfman and The Invisible Man, for instance, would seem befitting of a crime investigation narrative; same goes for something like Van Helsing, which could easily feature Dr. Helsing as a detective who battles supernatural forces. Of course, it’s always possible that Hawley is attempting to move away from crime/mystery plots, with his untitled monster movie. Feel free and let us know what Universal monster film you think/hope Hawley is working on. In the meantime, we know that The Mummy is slated to reach theaters on June 24th, 2016, and while Dracula Untold (arriving on October 10th next month) isn’t formally lined up to become part of the Universal Shared Monsters Universe yet, that could easily change if the film proves to be a box office success.
  5. With the overwhelming popularity and recognition enjoyed by Superman a.k.a. the ‘Man of Steel’ around the world, one would assume that the members of his immediate family would enjoy similar levels of attention. But for years Supergirl has stood in the shadow of her Kryptonian cousin, despite possessing all of his strength. As Superman is set to return to the box office with his friends in tow, a new report claims that the last daughter of Krypton might get a series of her own – on television. The report comes courtesy of Bleeding Cool and their source, claiming that writer and producer Michael Green (Smallville, Heroes, Green Lantern) is set to produce and write a Supergirl series – a project that DC Entertainment is “actively pitching.†Green may not be a household name for mass audiences, but he’s acted as writer and producer on multiple DC Comics properties in the past; that includes his work (as one of several writers) on both Green Lantern (2011) and the previously-announced Flashmovie. No other details are offered in BC‘s report, with regard to exactly what angle or networks the show is being developed for, but with Gotham, The Flash,Constantine and numerous other comic books in production for TV, there’s certainly no shortage of interested parties. Even so, there’s no question that adapting the character to TV would be a difficult task – a fact Green would be aware of, having co-written the character’s re-launch as part of DC’s ‘New 52′ reboot. Given Green’s interest (and knowledge) of the character Kara Zor-El a.k.a. ‘Supergirl,’ the most likely direction would be the most obvious one: recreate the premise ofSmallville, but with a female in the lead role. But aside from the danger of retreading similar territory (for much of the same audience), it’s difficult to createany take on the superheroine that is separated from her formerly-younger-cousin Kal-El. But with DC’s TV and movie worlds totally divided, and it seeming less and less likely that Superman or Batman will appear outside of blockbusters, that would be a necessity. For both Michael Green and Mike Johnson’s part, the recent reboot of the character steered clear of Superman from the start. But without a family of her own, or a relative to develop alongside, her comic delved headlong into the mysteries of Krypton. Besides that being almost prohibitively expensive for a standard TV series, it also takes a large bite out of Superman’s big screen story. Could DC and WB be willing to share the origin? Perhaps. But it’s not an easy decision to make. The other question worth asking is what impact a potential Supergirl TV series might have on the character’s role in the larger DC/WB movie universe. Geoff Johns’ explanation that the movie and TV universes won’t be overlapping may seem like an argument for characters to appear in both TV and movies, but audiences have yet to see that theory in practice. What they have seen is a Wonder Woman origin story cancelled prior to her debut in Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice (and the mere claim that DC is shopping the show to networks implies it may not be a fit for The CW). Those who believe that Supergirl was already teased in Zack Snyder’s Man of Steelwill know that while the film’s prequel comic confirmed the existence of Kara Zor-El in the film’s continuity, she lived thousands of years before Kal-El. We’ve voiced our own theory on how Supergirl’s legacy could be preserved in the movie universe, but the standard origin story seems impossible. If that’s the case, then a TV series would be a welcome consolation for fans. We’ll keep you up to date on this rumor if and when new details surface, but with Michael Green preparing to act as showrunner to Bryan Fuller’s American Gods, don’t be surprised if his attention is needed elsewhere. For now, what do you think of a Supergirl TV show? Would it be too close to Smallville for your tastes? Or does it seem like a logical step?
  6. HBO’s Martin Scorsese-produced period drama Boardwalk Empire series is about to embark upon its final season, but the network and legendary filmmaker have already begun developing multiple projects for the future. One such venture is a currently-untitled 1970s-set rock n roll drama that Mick Jagger is also backing, while another is titled Ashecliffe: a series inspired by the novel-turned film adaptation Shutter Island, which Scorsese directed. Shutter Island, based on the novel by author/screenwriter Dennis Lehane, is a 1950s-set mystery/thriller that follows U.S. Marshall Teddy Daniels (Leonardo DiCaprio) as he investigates the mysterious disappearance of a resident at Boston’s Shutter Island Ashecliffe Hospital – an institution for the criminally insane. Deadline is reporting that theAshecliffe series takes place well before Scorsese’s film and Lehane’s book, and explores “the secrets and misdeeds perpetrated by [the] founders†of the eponymous hospital. By the sound of it, Ashecliffe won’t really be a prequel series that lays the groundwork for Mr. Daniels’ predicament in Shutter Island; not in the same way thatBates Motel elaborates upon the history of Norman Bates from Psycho, for example. Then again, the ending to Shutter Island suggests that there isn’t any elaborate backstory to be revealed for Ashecliffe Hospital. Which is to say, much as Bates Motel uses its Psycho origins as a springboard for weaving a more complicated and intriguing mythology that most would’ve imagined, Ashecliffe may wind up being only tangentially related to the plot and characters featured in Lehane’s Shutter Island source material (as well as Scorsese’s film adaptation). Ben Kingsley as Ashecliffe’s Dr. Cawley in ‘Shutter Island’ FX’s Fargo dramatic anthology series (during its first season) found a way to connect to the Coen Brothers’ film that inspired it, yet also function very much as a standalone world and narrative. Ashecliffe might go even further in the same direction – avoiding just about any discernible immediate connection to the events that transpire in Shutter Island, but while still continuing to explore similar themes and issues raised by that narrative. (Hence, it wouldn’t just be a Shutter Island series in name only.) Lehane will be responsible for expanding his Shutter Island mythology by scripting the Ashecliffe pilot, which Scorsese is lined up to direct. Paramount TV head Amy Powell is also behind this project, as is Shutter Island film producer Brad Fisher and DiCaprio’s production banner, Appian Way, among other executive producers. Scorsese, of course, also helmed the Boardwalk Empire pilot and is set to do likewise with the pilot for the aforementioned ’70s music drama. However, it sounds as though Ashecliffe isn’t so far along in development to affect Scorsese’s commitment to begin filming Silence early next year for a late 2015 release. Currently, Cinemax’s The Knick is examining the gruesome side of physical medical treatments in the early 20th century. Perhaps Ashecliffe will end up making for a strong companion piece to that Steven Soderbergh program, and provide an equally adept (and unsettling) examination of psychological care and practices around the same period of time. First, though, we’ll have to wait and see if the series makes it past the early stages of development. We’ll bring you more information on Ashecliffe as it becomes available.