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Found 11 results

  1. The MPAA is one of the ICANN partners shaping future policy for the domain name system. With Hollywood being the driving force behind the group the MPAA is particularly interested in making it harder for pirate sites to register and keep their domains, as recent efforts show. The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) is the main oversight body for the Internet’s global domain name system. Among other things, ICANN develops policies for accredited registrars to prevent abuse and illegal use of domain names. What not many people know, however, is that the MPAA is actively involved in shaping these policies. As a member of several ICANN stakeholder groups the lobby outfit is keeping a close eye on the movie industry’s interests. Most of these efforts are directed against pirate sites. For example, in ICANN’s most recent registrar agreements it’s clearly stated that domain names should not be used for copyright infringement. As the MPAA’s Alex Deacon explains, these agreements “contain new obligations for ICANN’s contract partners to promptly investigate and respond to use of domain names for illegal and abusive activities, including those related to IP infringement.†The MPAA hopes that “the community†will take these new obligations seriously and make sure that they are enforced. “As with any new contractual obligations, it is essential that the community as a whole be on the same page on how these obligations are interpreted and ultimately enforced,†Deacon writes. The MPAA’s involvement with ICANN’s policy making is a sensitive subject and Deacon’s comments in public are carefully worded. However, the MPAA is getting involved with ICANN for a reason. Thanks to internal documents that were made public in the Sony leak, we know that the MPAA ideally wants to adopt “procedures for broad-based termination of pirate sites.†While admitting that such a major change is “unlikely,†the MPAA notes that “seeking to make policy changes through ICANN meetings†remains an important strategy. Besides influencing future policy, the MPAA also sees an option to use the existing agreements to convince registrars to take action against domain names that are used by “pirate†sites. “The recent ICANN changes to the registrar agreement for new gTLDs apparently provide non-judicial ‘notice’ opportunities that may suggest new strategies requiring fewer resources. We need to explore these further,†the internal MPAA document reveals. Whether registrars are likely to comply with voluntary takedown requests has yet to be seen though. Previously, City of London Police didn’t have much luck with a similar strategy. http://torrentfreak.com/mpaa-pushes-icann-policy-changes-target-pirate-domains-150227/
  2. Sony almost withdrew from the MPAA after the movie trade group failed to support the studio as it faced an unprecedented cyber-attack last year. As disquiet continues over the way the MPAA operates while burning through huge amounts of cash, big changes now lie ahead for the Hollywood group. During November 2014, Sony Pictures was subjected to one of the most aggressive cyber-attacks in living memory. The studio’s systems were almost completely compromised, with thousands of emails leaking online alongside several major films. While the hackers clearly wanted to finish Sony for good, in the end their efforts proved unsuccessful. The studio appears to be on the path to recovery with the hack costing ‘just’ $15m so far. Nevertheless, the fallout continues. Last week it was revealed that Sony Pictures co-chairman Amy Pascal will be stepping down and now further revelations suggest that the hack will have wider implications outside Sony. According to a report, Sony Pictures chairman Michael Lynton became infuriated by the complete lack of support offered to his company by the MPAA as it withered under the hack last year. While MPAA chief Chris Dodd eventually admitted that he’d handled the issue poorly, the damage had been done. Alongside disquiet over the amount of cash the MPAA burns through every year, it’s now been revealed that Lynton began making plans for Sony to take the unprecedented move of leaving the movie industry group. While this immediate crisis appears to have been averted (Lynton is said to have reversed course around Oscar time), he and other studio executives are now seeking to comprehensively alter the way the MPAA operates. Several options are currently on the table, including opening up the MPAA to new members and expanding its mandate to include TV and digital content. Also under the spotlight are costs. At the moment each of the member studios – Sony, Disney, Warner, Paramount, 20th Century Fox and Universal – pumps around $20 million into the MPAA every year (some of it going to Dodd’s salary of $3.3m) but it’s still not enough as the group is currently running at a loss. The MPAA does have assets though, such as a valuable property (mentioned on several occasions in emails leaked from the Sony hack) located in Washington near the White House. That could be sold or developed to balance the books. The New York Times managed to reach MPAA chief Chris Dodd on the telephone Thursday. When asked about the prospect for big changes at the MPAA he said: “I’m for that, completely.†Dodd was on his way to have dinner in Los Angeles with top studio executives – Sony’s Lynton included – and he confirmed that a revamp of the organization was on the menu. “He’s there. I’m glad he’s there. I think he’s handled this well,†Dodd said of Lynton, noting that some “feel more strongly†about potential changes at the MPAA than others. Part of the MPAA’s problems relate to its inability to move quickly. All member companies have to agree on a course of action before it can be taken, something highlighted only too clearly when Dodd became hamstrung when considering what to do in support of Sony. It’s questionable if that situation would improve with the addition of yet more members, but it would bring in much needed cash. The organization lost $4.4m in 2013 according to its latest tax filing. Whether the coffers can be buoyed with a cash injection from the sale of MPAA real estate seems less certain. Asked about the MPAA’s Washington building and its lobbying-friendly location, Dodd sounded a note of caution. “It’s an important spot,†he said. http://torrentfreak.com/mpaa-to-undergo-major-changes-following-studio-disquiet-150206/
  3. Cinemageddon | More changes Afoot- 2014/08/25
  4. 08/22/2014 - One month changes in 8/2014 From time to time there is nothing to groping as the notification I - Changes are permitted to upload content to the tracker - Do not upload any kind of blu-ray Remux if no sub / audio Vietnam. - No one in the film was banned list (see here) II - Changes in management, uploading new content Will assign specific tasks rather than for each mod, uploader to better manage, upload content than quality. Specifically what will be discussed directly with each person.
  5. Gone Girl, the upcoming mystery thriller based on the novel of the same name by Gillian Flynn, seems like a perfect fit for director David Fincher, whose past work includes other nasty crime tales like Se7en and The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo. The casting for the two lead roles is also pretty ideal: Ben Affleck as out-of-work journalist Nick Dunne and Rosamund Pike as his wife, Amy, who moves with Nick from New York City to his small, rural hometown after Nick’s mother falls ill. Wolverine Recasting Is Inevitable On their fifth wedding anniversary, Amy goes missing under suspicious circumstances, leaving behind only one of her traditional romantic treasure hunts with clues for Nick to follow. The disappearance draws widespread attention from the public and media, and before long Nick finds himself becoming a suspect in the eyes of journalists, the police, and even his own family. Flynn’s novel progressively ratchets up the tension and suspense over the course of Nick and Amy’s dark tale, and the ending of the book has been the subject of a great deal of discussion, with many readers outright infuriated by Gone Girl‘s conclusion. For those who did find it unsatisfying, David Fincher’s comments earlier this year that the film has “a whole new third act†no doubt came as good news, but Flynn herself (who wrote the screenplay) has since described the changes as being “greatly exaggerated,†and in a recent interview with Entertainment Weekly (via Vulture) Fincher has made things even less clear. What has changed about Gone Girl‘s third act? “Everything and nothing,†according to Fincher. That’s still about as clear as muddy puddle at midnight, so Fincher was asked to elaborate. “You’re not changing the marrow of the creature. You’re just changing the bone structure and the muscles and the skin… And the hair. It’s all of its outer sheathing. But at its core, it’s exactly what I think Gillian always intended.†If the film’s ending is exactly what Flynn had always intended, then this raises the question of why it’s not the ending that was in the book. Some readers have commented that they felt the ending was “rushed,†so it’s possible that Flynn has had time to rethink the third act a little since the novel’s publication in 2012. Fincher’s anatomical description is something of an imperfect metaphor for a story, but it sounds like the “marrow†that he’s referring to is the book’s dark and bittersweet tone, which the original ending fit with very well. If Flynn has managed to restructure the third act, or even change events entirely, while keeping the overall tone of the story intact then the film’s story could potentially end up being an improvement over the book. Affleck, who has long been in the celebrity spotlight and received a lot of heat from comic book fans after he was cast as Bruce Wayne in Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice last year, was also interviewed by EW, and explained that his own experiences had very much prepared him for playing Nick: “I knew what it was like to have the tabloid world paying attention to me and ascribing negative motivations to whatever I might be engaging in. I knew what it was to be cast in the soap opera I had no control over.†Those who read the book can judge for themselves how much the third act has changed – and whether it’s for better or worse – when Gone Girl releases in theaters on October 3rd, 2014. http://screenrant.com/gone-girl-ending-book-movie-differences/
  6. Greetings Members, We would like to make you aware that on June 14th, 2014 the site H&R Rules and System will be changing. We are giving you this weeks notice so there is no confusion. The current rules in tact are of: H&R (Hit and Run) 601. Superleech - Must seed for minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Leecher - Must seed for minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Starting Out - - Must seed for a minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 On a quest - Must seed for a minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Blu User and above - NO H&R RUN RULES APPLY BUT MUST KEEP A GOOD RATIO ------------------------------------- Then new rules are of the following: H&R (Hit and Run) 601. Superleech - Must seed for minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Leecher - Must seed for minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Starting Out - Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 On a quest - Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Blu User- Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Blu Warrior and above - NO H&R RUN RULES APPLY BUT MUST KEEP A GOOD RATIO!!! Even if a torrent is free leech you must meet either the minimum seeding time of 7 days or the minimum ratio of 1:1. You are allowed to stop seeding for up to 7 days before a automatic warning is given. If you are given a automatic warning, it will be auto removed after 30 days unless you get a new one. If you accumulate 4 Active warnings weather they are for H&R or Low Ratio you will be banned. While we wish we did not have to do this it seems a lot of users just don't get the rules and giving back to those that give to you. Best Regards, Staff
  7. Greetings Members, We would like to make you aware that on June 14th, 2014 the site H&R Rules and System will be changing. We are giving you this weeks notice so there is no confusion. The current rules in tact are of: H&R (Hit and Run) 601. Superleech - Must seed for minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Leecher - Must seed for minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Starting Out - - Must seed for a minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 On a quest - Must seed for a minimum of 72 Hours or to a ratio of 0.5 Blu User and above - NO H&R RUN RULES APPLY BUT MUST KEEP A GOOD RATIO ------------------------------------- Then new rules are of the following: H&R (Hit and Run) 601. Superleech - Must seed for minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Leecher - Must seed for minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Starting Out - Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 On a quest - Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Blu User- Must seed for a minimum of 7 Days or to a ratio of 1:1 Blu Warrior and above - NO H&R RUN RULES APPLY BUT MUST KEEP A GOOD RATIO!!! Even if a torrent is free leech you must meet either the minimum seeding time of 7 days or the minimum ratio of 1:1. You are allowed to stop seeding for up to 7 days before a automatic warning is given. If you are given a automatic warning, it will be auto removed after 30 days unless you get a new one. If you accumulate 4 Active warnings weather they are for H&R or Low Ratio you will be banned. While we wish we did not have to do this it seems a lot of users just don't get the rules and giving back to those that give to you. Best Regards, Staff