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  1. Turkey’s top religious body has handed down a fatwa in response to a question raised on the issue of illegal downloading. Obtaining content without permission from creators is forbidden, the Diyanet said. Meanwhile, a Catholic Church debate on the same topic raised an interesting dilemma. For millions of people around the world the word of their particular God provides a moral compass for living life in an appropriate manner. While there are plenty of variations, most faiths agree that it is unacceptable to steal, for example. Inevitably there are gray areas and the issue of copyright provides a perfect example. Rightsholders constantly push the notion that infringement is theft so it’s no surprise that some people draw the same conclusion. Over in Turkey the country’s top religious body has been handling the issue at the behest of citizens. Is downloading content without permission from rightsholders acceptable under Islam? In response to a question asking whether the activity is ‘halal’ (permissible), the Religious Affairs Directorate, or Diyanet as it’s known locally, issued a fatwa (ruling). Great value should be placed on labor and there should be opposition to “unjust enrichment†from the work of others,†Diyanet said. “The Prophet also stressed the importance of paying for one’s labor on several occasions,†it said, warning that “[property] rights violations [are still common] as technology develops and human labor has started to appear in more diverse forms.†“Such unfair acts [such as downloading pirated software] not only usurp the individuals’ rights, they also discourage people who work in those sectors from creating new products, turning the matter into a public rights violation in a broader sense,†Diyanet said. But it wasn’t only followers of Islam that required guidance on file-sharing from religious bodies this week. The same question was also posed to the Catholic Church via the site Crux. “My boyfriend is a tech geek, by profession and vocation. He was an early adopter of the Internet and believes strongly in its founding values — that ‘information wants to be free’,†the question from ‘Starving Artist’ began. “I admire his geek credentials and tech skills, but there’s something he does, with pride, that bugs me a lot. He pirates everything. “I am a writer, and can earn a living only if other people buy the things I write. I feel my boyfriend is undermining me — if not directly, then indirectly. Who is right?†The response was predictable – the woman’s boyfriend is “stealing†– but the advice for negotiating the problem in the relationship is a novel one. “Agree that whenever he spends $7.99 on a movie instead of downloading it for free, the two of you will put a few cents — representing the artist’s take — in a jar,†Crux wrote. “When the jar is full, the two of you can go out to a romantic dinner and have the kind of human interaction that no download can provide.†Crux contributor Chris McLaughlin was underwhelmed by the reply. “The purpose of the copyright monopoly (which is a law of man not of God) isn’t to enable somebody to make money, and never was. Its sole purpose was and is to advance humanity as a whole. The monopoly begins and ends with the public interest; it does not exist for the benefit of the author and inventor,†McLaughlin writes. “I wonder if the Church would have ever got started at all, if Matthew, Mark, Luke and John had demanded a royalty every time Paul set up in a new city.†
  2. The domain of a large streaming TV show site was hijacked yesterday and began diverting to an imposter site. That's the claim from, a site that in its previous form had been riding up towards the Alexa 1000. But is the real story as straightforward as that? Typically of these sites, absolutely not. fakeDuring the past few years alongside the advent of cheap online storage, sites linking to streaming video lockers have appeared in their dozens. These sites index links to popular movies and TV shows and present them in a professional looking manner. Due to their simplicity they have become incredibly popular but for some reason security is sometimes their Achilles’ heel. For reasons that aren’t clear, these sites are more vulnerable than most to hostile takeover from rivals intent on taking their business away. Just how easy is it to take over a site with many millions of visitors every month? As previously reported, it’s pretty easy, and today another site can add its woes to the long list. This episode, just like many before it, is about to get stupidly complicated. has been steadily growing in popularity for a couple of years now, providing in-browser access to a wide range of TV episode content. Yesterday, however, the site appeared to lose control of its own domain, at least that’s what a person claiming to be its owner told TorrentFreak. Currently the domain diverts to a new domain, That domain was registered yesterday and then modified just minutes after the alleged “hijackingâ€. Most visitors to probably won’t notice anything different since it looks pretty much identical to However, there are some differences behind the scenes. The site that previously operated from now appears to be operating from a brand new domain – Another early sign that this might be the real deal is the amount of traffic being logged to it by Alexa, despite losing its original domain. In summary, is claiming to be a) real and b) the victim of a hijacking. They also warn that is a fake. But that’s not where this story ends, not by a long way. TorrentFreak contacted (the claimed victim) who told us that they’d been hijacked and asked us to tell people not to use That was pretty much it. We also contacted the owner of (the alleged fake site) and interestingly he had a much more detailed explanation of what has been going on this past 24 hours. In fact, what that guy told us turns the story completely on its head. The operator of says that the person currently in control of is a former employee of his company, Ernst & Clarke LLP. “[The former employee] was dealing with domain and hosting management and all this technical stuff, because my knowledge is limited in this field,†he told TF. According to the boss of Ernst & Clarke, when his employee left the company he took the domain with him having registered it for Ernst & Clarke but using his own domain registrar account. However, since that domain was company property, it is now back in Ernst & Clarke’s hands having been reclaimed from the registrar, its owner says. “I have just claimed the domain name since it belongs to my company,†TF was informed. Reportedly the former employee was also in control of hosting, so he effectively took control of the real site’s code and database too, even though he subsequently lost control of the domain. However, Ernst & Clarke had a site backup. “Unfortunately I do not have access to the hosting anymore so I had to restore the contents from a backup I had. Also, I have registered a new domain name [], to secure the domain and prevent hijack attempts.†In the meantime, (the site reportedly operated by the former employee) is trying to regain control of the domain. “We’re working on it and we are confident that we will regain full control of the domain very soon,†the site said in a statement. TF requests for comment on the allegations of Ernst & Clarke went unanswered. History shows us that these takeovers and disputes often cascade into confusion so great that in a few weeks, days, minutes – or even right now – few will know which is the real site and which is the fake. Stories don’t get much more complicated than this and picking through the debris only makes it worse.