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  1. The U.S Department of Justice has accused a 28-year-old Dutchman of stealing pre-release digital copies of the Hollywood blockbusters “How Do You Know,†"Rango" and “Megamind.†The indictment comes on the heels of the Sony hack, which prompted Hollywood to demand tougher cybersecurity laws. Year in and year out dozens of movies leak online, some long before they are set to appear in theaters. These pre-release leaks are of great concern to Hollywood and the cases often see the FBI become involved. But despite law enforcement’s best efforts the leakers are seldom identified. This week, however, a federal grand jury in Los Angeles indicted Dutch resident Joey Vogelaar for unlawfully obtaining three Hollywood movies back in November 2010. The now 28-year-old from Delft allegedly accessed the Sony Pictures Entertainment film “How Do You Know,†Paramount’s “Rango†and the Dreamworks movie “Megamind,†all of which were unreleased at the time. A copy of the indictment obtained by TF (pdf) shows that Vogelaar, also known under the aliases “TyPeR†and “neXusâ€, is accused of computer hacking and identity theft. Interestingly, no copyright infringement charges have been filed. The Dutchman allegedly “hacked†into the computer of a company involved in the production of the three movies. The term “hacking†should be used loosely here, as Vogelaar appears to have accessed the computer with the login credentials of an employee, who’s mentioned by the initials T.H. How the man obtained the login credentials is unknown, but it’s not unlikely that they were already available online. For the computer hacking charge Vogelaar faces five years in prison, and a possible identity theft sentence could add two more years – if he’s extradited to the United States. First the defendant will have to be served but according to his father, Ben, they haven’t yet been informed of the charges. “We’ll wait, it’ll be okay,†he says. The Department of Justice is taking the case very seriously, especially with the Sony hack fresh in mind. This hack put cybersecurity firmly back on top of the political agenda and in part triggered President Obama’s new cybersecurity plans. MPAA CEO Chris Dodd said that because of hackers certain companies have their “digital products exposed and available online for anyone to loot.†“That’s why law enforcement must be given the resources they need to police these criminal activities,†Dodd noted at the time.
  2. Solarmovie, one of the largest video streaming indexes in the Internet, lost control of its domain name yesterday. A mysterious 'hacker' managed to access the registrar and transferred the domain name elsewhere. The hijack appears to come from the same person who previously stole With millions of visitors per week Solarmovie is a thorn in the side of the major movie studios. The site indexes links to pirated copies of movies and TV-shows, which can be streamed directly through third party sites. Apart from the ISP blockade in the UK, Solarmovie hasn’t run into any significant trouble. However, that changed yesterday when the site’s owner found out that someone had stolen the domain name. An unknown ‘hacker’ gained access to the registrar where the domain was held and quickly transferred it to another registrar. How this could have happened is a mystery to Solarmovie admin Chris, who notes that they used a secure password. “We have no idea how the registrar was accessed. The account had a 10 character long randomly generated password,†Chris informs TorrentFreak. “I wonder why the registrar didn’t send a confirmation link to the account’s primary email when it was changed. Registrars shouldn’t allow changes to login details in such an easy way without triple checking against swindlers,†he adds. The domain was transferred to EuroDNS and the registrant name changed to Gabriel Vasilica of HAVARD THABO LLP. The stolen domain now redirects to, which initially displayed a “coming soon†landing page, but is now hosting a copy of the Solarmovie website. The ‘fake’ Solarmovie has put up a notification informing visitors that the .AG domain is the site’s new home. The “fake† The ‘real’ Solarmovie, meanwhile, has reverted back to its old domain where it remains accessible as usual. They hope that the registrar can help them get the old domain back. Time will tell whether that’s possible. “Currently we are talking to our registrar about possible measures we can take to have the domain returned. As for now, we revert back to domain,†Chris says. While it’s unclear who’s behind the domain hijack there are several signs that it’s the same person who stole the domain, which later became For example, both and use the same IDs for the Newrelic stats service. Whoever’s behind the stolen domains and however they pulled it off, other streaming sites should be warned. Update: Solarmovie’s Twitter account was hijacked briefly as well, but has been restored an hour ago.