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  1. Tracker Name:XStarHD Genre:HD Review (If Any ): New chinese tracker specialized in hd stuff. Sign Up Link: Closing Time:N/A Additional Information:-
  2. Are you located in China, running a pirate version of Windows 7 or Windows 8 but fancy a shiny new version of Windows 10 instead? Well, your luck is in as Microsoft says it will give even the most piratical of Chinese users an upgrade copy of its next operating system for the bargain price of absolutely free. The Chinese are known for duplicating just about anything, from entire Apple stores to some of the world’s most famous cars. Nevertheless and seemingly against the odds, easily copied items are doing well through official channels. China reportedly fueled record global box-office revenues in 2014 and even has official Hollywood movies available online before they air in the United States, ostensibly to beat piracy. And today brings yet more good news for Chinese citizens who prefer not to pay for their content. When it arrives later in the year, Microsoft are going to gift free upgrades of Windows 10 not only to those who purchased Windows 7 and Windows 8, but also to those who pirated them. Speaking from the WinHEC technology conference in Shenzhen, China, Terry Myerson, who runs Microsoft’s operating systems unit, said the plan was aimed at bringing the currently non-paying back on board. “We are upgrading all qualified PCs, genuine and non-genuine, to Windows 10,†Myerson told Reuters. “The plan is to ‘re-engage’ with the hundreds of millions of users of Windows in China,†he said. In January this year Microsoft said it would offer free upgrades of Windows 10 to legitimate users of Windows 7 and Windows 8 but this is the first time that pirates will be given an official free pass. The big question now is how this news will be received in the West. In the United States, for example, pirate users of Windows 7 and 8 will be expected to pay top dollar for Microsoft’s newest OS if they too want to jump aboard the legit train. That may raise hackles. However, the fact that Chinese pirate users will get a free upgrade of Windows 10 could open up avenues for Western pirates to masquerade as their Eastern counterparts in order to avoid paying. Exactly how that will play out will remain to be seen, but it’s more than likely that a ‘pirate’ solution will be found, one way or another. In the meantime many pirates will remain with their current operating system until a stable version of Windows 10 becomes available, whether that hails from China or elsewhere.
  3. he Pirate Bay discontinued its tracker more than half a decade ago, but in recent weeks it returned from the dead to DDoS web-servers all over the world. In what appears to be a misconfiguration of the "Chinese Firewall," is pointed to the IP-addresses of servers that have nothing to do with torrents. On November 2009 The Pirate Bay announced that it would shut down its tracker for good. Trackers were outdated according to the site’s owners. Instead, they encouraged BitTorrent users to rely on DHT, PEX and other trackerless technologies. Despite the fact that the tracker is no longer functional, many old and some new torrents still include the announce address. While the tracker hasn’t responded to these calls for five years, for some server admins it has now risen from the dead. Starting early January hundreds of websites have been plagued by traffic from China. While the exact reason remains unclear, it appears that the Great Firewall of China may be in part causing the problems. Due to a reconfiguration the Pirate Bay domain is being linked to random IP-addresses. This problem applies to various censored sites, but the thousands of connections per second coming from stand out for most people. It is no secret that BitTorrent users can easily DDoS websites if the tracker address points to the wrong IP, but we haven’t witnessed something of this magnitude before. Below is a graph Craig Hockenberry posted of a DDoS on his server where the number of requests peaked at 52 Mbps per second, with torrent announces being the most common source. The suspicion that Chinese efforts to censor the Internet have something to do with the problems seems plausible. Querying Chinese DNS servers returns many seemingly random IP-addresses that change all the time. In other words, requests to the dead Pirate Bay trackers are sent to seemingly random servers, and none of these have anything to do with the notorious torrent site. Johannes Ullrich, CTO of SANS Internet Storm Center, came to a similar conclusion and many of his readers reported problems of the same nature. “We also get a lot of this type of traffic for the last 2 weeks. At moments it causes a total DoS for our webserver. Most of the traffic has thepiratebay as hostname in the http request, but we also see akamai, edgecdn and some more obscure and explicit sites passing in our logs,†Arjan says. “I work in the banking sector in the UK. We started to see this traffic hit our web servers just before the new year and it has continued since, but thankfully not on a harmful scale. We’ve seen various sites in the host header, including thepiratebay, facebook, googlevideo – all of which appear to be restricted within China,†Anonymous adds. And the list goes on and on. Over the past several days reports have come from all over the place, all describing the same problem. Thus far, most server admins have decided to filter out Chinese traffic, which eases the load. But the underlying problem persists. For now the true origin of the zombie DDoSes remains unknown, but hopefully those responsible will soon realize the crippling mistake they’ve made, and put Pirate Bay’s tracker back in the ground.
  4. Canadian developer sells 61 percent stake to a pair of Chinese firms. WarframeDigital Extremes, the Canadian developer that worked with Epic Games on various Unreal Tournamentgames and the multiplayer mode for BioShock 2, has been sold to a pair of Chinese companies. Most recently, Digital Extremes launched free-to-play shooter Warframe for PC, Xbox One, and PlayStation 4. Multi Dynamic Games Group Inc. and Perfect Online Holding Limited (a subsidiary of Neverwinter studio Perfect World Co.) have acquired a 61 percent stake in Digital Extremes. Multi Dynamic has acquired the lion's share (58 percent), while Perfect Online bought 3 percent. The Darkness IIIf you're worried that decisions about where Warframe might go in the future will no longer be in Digital Extremes' hands, there's no need to fret, according to CEO James Schmalz. "We are thrilled with the potential to work with partners who share our philosophy on the future of gaming and how we're approaching it," Schmalz said in a statement. "This partnership will further empower us to continue making Warframe bigger and better with full control over its destiny." The acquisition has not yet closed, and is subject to several conditions. One of the conditions is the granting of exclusive rights to Perfect Online to publish Warframe in mainland China. That country recently lifted its 14-year ban on consoles, and the Xbox One went on sale in the region just last month, becoming the first console legally sold in China since 2000. Digital Extremes is not the first North American company to have sold to a controlling interest to a Chinese firm. In 2011, Chinese Internet company Tencent acquired a majority stake in League of Legends developer Riot Games. A year later, Tencent bought a 40 percent stake in Gears of War creator Epic Games. Digital Extremes also developed Star Trek, The Darkness II, and the PC version of Homefront. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  5. America Confirmed Chinese Government behind Cyber Attacks A US Senate panel has recently confirmed that the cyber attackers associated with the Chinese government have repeatedly infiltrated the computer systems of American airlines, tech companies and other contractors that were engaged in the movement of American troops and military equipment. According to the results of the Senate Armed Services Committee’s year-long probe, the military’s US Transportation Command, also known as Transcom, only know about 2 out of 20 such hacks within a single year. The investigation discovered gaps in reporting requirements and a lack of information sharing among American government bodies that left the US military oblivious to the cyber intrusions of its contractors. The committee’s chairman blamed the Chinese hackers rather that the big defense industry’s cock-ups. He claimed that the peacetime intrusions into the networks of key defense contractors give evidence of China’s aggressive actions on the Internet. However, the cybersecurity expert Dmitri Alperovitch, who is a chief technology officer with the security firm Crowdstrike, pointed out that China had for years shown interest in the logistical patterns of the military of the United States. The Chinese military normally uses secret or top-secret networks disconnected from the Internet, while the American private companies hired by the United States do not. According to the report, from June 2012 to June 2013, there were about 50 hacks or other cyber events into the computer networks of Transportation Command contractors. The investigation found out that at least 20 of those intrusions were successful hacks attributed to an “advanced persistent threat†– this is a term used to describe sophisticated threats normally associated with cyber attacks against governments. Moreover, the probe attributed all of those intrusions to China. As a result, the committee’s top Republican called for a “central clearinghouseâ€, which can facilitate reporting suspicious cyber activity for the contractors.
  6. The social network's Chinese website blocks objectionable content globally -- a policy the company says it is "strongly considering changing." LinkedIn is weighing a change to its censorship policy in China that could free up more content for the rest of the world, according to Bloomberg. The company currently blocks content on its Chinese website considered taboo by the government. But that content is blocked not only in China but worldwide, preventing Chinese users from sharing information outside the country. Now LinkedIn is considering a revision that would allow such content to be seen globally, Bloomberg reported Tuesday. LinkedIn spokesman Doug Madey sent this statement to CNET: "We can confirm that LinkedIn is strongly considering changing our policy so that content from our Chinese members that is not allowed in China will still be viewed globally. Beyond that, nothing to add at this time." Since launching a site in China in February, LinkedIn has run into the same challenges faced by other US companies that want to do business there. The Chinese government imposes strict censorship rules on what content can be seen by its citizens. Companies that want to take advantage of the large, lucrative Chinese market must abide by such rules. Announcing the Chinese deal in February, LinkedIn CEO Jeff Weiner laid out the following ground rulesfor how it would handle itself there: Government restrictions on content will be implemented only when and to the extent required. LinkedIn will be transparent about how it conducts business in China and will use multiple avenues to notify members about [its] practices. The company will undertake extensive measures to protect the rights and data of [its] members. In June, LinkedIn faced its first major test when it was criticized for blocking certain content related to the 25th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre. Responding to a request from the news site China Real Time, LinkedIn spokesman Roger Pua said at the time that the company is "strongly in support of freedom of expression....[but] it's clear to us that in order to create value for our members in China and around the world, we will need to implement the Chinese government's restrictions on content, when and to the extent required."
  7. Tracker Name : Keep Friends PT Tracker url : Signup url : Tracker Type : CHINESE Private Torrent Tracker for HD MOVIES Closing : Limited Signup Additional Info : n/a
  8. t was said earlier this week that the Chinese government blacklisted Apple products (iPhone, iPad, MacBook) because of security concerns surrounding iDevices and the supposed US Government’s spying activities. Bloomberg News reported on the Apple product blacklisting last week, saying that the Apple products were banned “because of security concerns,†but Chinese officials say that the procurement list putout had nothing to do with blacklisted products (or security concerns), but instead, energy-saving products that adhere to Chinese energy regulations. “They didn’t say once that it had anything to do with national security,†said a Beijing supplier employee. Bloomberg itself noted at the time that there was another list that permitted Apple products, and Chinese officials this week affirmed the same thing. Chinese officials said today that Apple has never been on the list that circulated earlier this week because, although Apple products are energy-efficient, Apple’s never applied to have its products placed on China’s energy-efficient list. We could chalk the miscommunication up to bad communication in general, and, seeing that Apple products can still be purchased, it’s not hard to see that maybe the Chinese government is telling the truth. At the same time, it makes us wonder who told Bloomberg, and whether or not Bloomberg got the news right. It’s also the case that, with security concerns about the iPhone that surfaced within the last few weeks as well as Apple’s defense that it hasn’t conspired with the NSA, whether or not Chinese officials want to discuss the matter publicly. For now, though, Chinese officials can still purchase Apple products – despite the security concerns.
  9. Xiaomi, a Chinese manufacturer that’s not really heard of much outside of China, took the Chinese market in smartphone sales in Q2 2014. According to the Canalys report, Xiaomi tripled its smartphone sales in Q2 2014 as opposed to the same quarter last year. In contrast, Samsung sold 13.2 million smartphones in Q2, but this is down from the over 16 million smartphones Samsung sold in Q2 2013. While Xiaomi also beat out Lenovo, Lenovo fared well in Q2 2014, shipping more smartphones than it did a year earlier. Huawei and Yulong did well too, surpassing the number of shipments from a year ago. Only Samsung was hardest hit in the new results. Xiaomi’s success in China has made the manufacturer the fifth-largest in the world, but there’re a few reasons behind Xiaomi’s success that lie outside of selling smartphones. For one, the company’s got former Google employee Hugo Barra working on its side, and Barra’s made quite a few work relationships in the tech industry that’ll help the company as it tries to expand its reach into Indonesia, India, Turkey, Brazil, The Philippines, Malaysia, and up to an additional 10 markets within the next year. Next, Xiaomi provides its own user interface (MIUI) that users can help customize by providing feedback to the company on what works, what doesn’t, and what the company can do to make it better. Users feel as though their say matters, something that certainly shows customer appreciation. Xiaomi also sells their phones right at cost but tend to make up in pricing by selling apps and other features to Xiaomi users. Whereas some companies may charge up to $800 or more for a smartphone, Xiaomi’s charged $400-$500 but allows you to spend the additional $300 or $400 on games instead of losing all your money to a smartphone. Xiaomi’s become a success in China, but having such international success in other parts of the world is a different story.