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Found 6 results

  1. HBO and Showtime are not known to go after pirate sites, but the upcoming Mayweather v Pacquiao fight has proven to be an exception. Together with Mayweather Promotions and Top Rank Boxing the companies have sued two websites that announced intentions to stream the fight this weekend. HBO and Showtime are no stranger to online piracy. Their TV-shows are pirated millions of times each month. Nevertheless, both companies are not known for suing pirates or website owners, until now. Yesterday the two companies filed a complaint at a federal court in Florida targeting the websites and Both are accused of planning to stream the upcoming Mayweather v Pacquiao fight. In a unique pre-piracy case, the companies accuse the sites’ owners of various copyright related offenses of an event that has yet to take place. The suing parties have invested many millions of dollars which they hope to earn back in part through pay-per-view sales. But instead of the $89 to $100 people in the U.S. have to pay, both sites promise free access. “There are no authorized online streams of the Coverage for delivery to United States audiences,†the complaint clarifies, adding that the defendants “are seeking to benefit from this high profile, live Fight by infringing the rights of Plaintiffs.†The site’s owners would then profit from these free streams though various advertisements. The example below includes a screenshot of the site, which has since been removed. HBO and Showtime argue that the anticipated stream of the fight will infringe on their rights and cause irreparable damage. To stop the sites’ operators from linking to streams of the event the companies have asked the court for a temporary restraining order and preliminary injunction. In addition, HBO and Showtime demand damages to compensate for the expected losses. The lawsuit has already had some effect as has thrown in the towel and is no longer advertising the fight. Time will tell whether will be knocked down too.
  2. 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.
  3. Two YouTube videos explain how to boost XP and amass items with these two exploits. Two inquisitive gamers have found separate loot caves in the 2K game Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel, offering a bounty of XP and items. The discovery comes just days after the game's North America release on October 14, and is inspired by the various loot cave exploits found in Activision's similarly styled RPG-shooter Destiny. A YouTuber by the name "Deathmule" has published a video that uncovers the first loot cave, discovered on the mission "Let's Build A Robot Army." One specific challenge in the mission is to set up turrets to mow down an infinitely spawning gang of enemies. However, if players dispatch these enemies before the turrets do, they are rewarded with a trove of dropped riches. Here's the video: However, there are some caveats: According to Kotaku, the cave is inaccessible once the mission ends, so players will need to keep quitting the mission in order to keep the exploit open. Meanwhile, the second loot cave was found by a YouTuber by the name of JHFLEETING, who discovered it during the Guardian Hunter mission late in the game. The challenge is to capture a guardian fire wraith, but if they are killed instead, the game respawns them. Here's the video: Because of the speed in which they respawn, players can boost their experience badass rank quickly. GameSpot's Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel review claimed the game was enjoyable but noticeably flawed. "Repetition and a lackluster story are its biggest shortcomings, but Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel is different enough to separate itself from the shadows of its older siblings," wrote the game's critic Cameron Woolsey. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  4. A second defendant has pleaded guilty following a private copyright infringement prosecution initiated by music group BPI. In the most notable case of its type ever brought in the UK, the man will be sentenced next month for distributing more than 8,000 pre-release tracks. Earlier this month it was revealed that following the lead of the Federation Against Copyright Theft, the BPI would begin their own private prosecution against alleged content pirates. Their case involves former members of now-defunct file-sharing links forum Dancing Jesus. The site was taken down in 2011 following an investigation carried out by the BPI and IFPI, with assistance from the US Department of Homeland Security. Two people were arrested by City of London Police, the owner of the site and the forum’s top uploader. Homeland Security assisted UK police by seizing a Dancing Jesus server hosted in the United States. The trial, which began on October 6, took place at Newcastle Crown Court. One defendant, site owner and admin Kane Robinson of South Shields, had already pleaded guilty to illegally distributing music back in January 2014. Richard Graham, the site’s alleged top uploader, went into the trial with a “not guilty†plea, but after evidence was presented in court earlier this week the Leicestershire man changed his plea to guilty. “The guilty verdict confirms that posting illegal online links to music is a criminal offense which economically harms musicians and the labels that support them,†said David Wood, Director of BPI’s Copyright Protection Unit. “Pre-release piracy, in particular, robs musicians of artistic control, leaving them with no say in when and how their music – which has taken blood, sweat and tears to produce – is released. The case is significant in a number of ways, not least the scale of online infringement connected to the pair’s guilty plea. Add in the fact that Dancing Jesus was particularly well-known as a venue to obtain pre-release content and this becomes the most important UK music industry case since the failed 2010 prosecution of the infamous OiNK BitTorrent tracker. Graham and Robinson will be sentenced under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988. Their fate will be determined by Judge Sherwin early next month. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  5. If you're thinking about picking up the next Call of Duty game for Xbox, PlayStation, or PC, we lay out exactly what kind of early access you'll get. With a near-future take on military combat, Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare is the latest in the long-running COD shooter franchise. This year's entry is in development by Sledgehammer games, and to get you in on the game early, the company has put together a wide range of pre-order incentives. Eschewing the normal trend of retailer-specific offers, the bulk of the game's exclusive content will be available to everyone: Advanced Arsenal -- This pre-order pack consists of two cosmetic items: items the Bullet-Brass exoskeleton and the Bullet-Brass EM1 Quantum Day Zero Edition -- Everyone who pre-orders the game gets the Day Zero edition which includes: Access to the game 24 hours early on November 3, Two bonus weapons (AK-12G Assault Rifle and the Crossbow-B2), and double XP on November 3 But that doesn't mean that some stores aren't also trying to entice you in. Here are the current store-specific pre-order bonuses: Best Buy: $10 in Best Buy Reward Certificates GameStop (Game in the UK | EB Games in AU): Ghosts and Black Ops II personalization pack. This includes a new weapon camo, reticule, playercard, patch, and background for the PlayStation and Xbox version of Ghosts and Black Ops II. Codes must be redeemed before November 3. EXPIRED -- If you pre-ordered Advanced Warfare last month from GameStop, you could have grabbed alevel 20 "Legendary" Blacksmith Armor Shader for the recently released Destiny. Outside of the pre-order bonuses, there's also the $120 Atlas Pro Edition, which comes with a steelbook case, season pass, soundtrack, and other in-game items. Or you could opt for an Advanced Warfare-themed $500 1TB Xbox One. And you don't want to forget that the game also has an ongoing cross-buy promotion. Until March 31, if you buy the Advanced Warfare digitally on Xbox 360 or PlayStation 3, you'll be able to get a copy of of the next-gen version for free. Multiplayer stats and gear, as well as downloadable content you've purchased, including the season pass, will carry over. The final point to think about if you're considering purchasing Advanced Warfare is how quickly you want access to the game's downloadable content. As has been the case since Black Ops in 2010, Xbox owners will have first crack at Advanced Warfare's DLC, but it will make its way to other platforms eventually. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  6. It's not a proper sequel, and it's only for Xbox 360, PS3, and PC, but is it any good? It's not Borderlands 3, but the third game in the Borderlands series is almost here. The Pre-Sequel is set before Borderlands 2, explaining villain Handsome Jack's rise to power, but does its prequel status signal that it lacks the kind of advancements we'd like to see from a new game? When we first heard about The Pre-Sequel, there was some question about how big the final game would end up being, with Gearbox head Randy Pitchford suggesting it might not be full-priced. More recently, 2K parent company Take-Two has positioned it as a "full-blown" game. You do get four new playable vault hunters, a new type of movement that stems from being on a moon, and a fairly lengthy adventure--albeit one that may not be quite as long as previous games. We've gathered up some of the first reviews of The Pre-Sequel for you below. For more, check outGameSpot sister site Metacritic. Game: Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel Developer: 2K Australia Platforms: Xbox 360, PS3, PC Release Date: October 14 Price: $60 GameSpot -- 7/10 "Repetition and a lackluster story are its biggest shortcomings, but Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel is different enough to separate itself from the shadows of its older siblings. Elpis provides some gorgeous scenery, and the low-gravity environments bring an exciting new dynamic exploration and combat. No, it never reaches the furthest edges of space, but Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel still offers some the best of what the series has to offer: good loot, good laughs, and good times for many hours." - Cameron Woolsey [Full review] PC Gamer -- 77/100 "The Pre-Sequel is happy to be Just Another Borderlands Game. I enjoyed it for that, but I also finished it thinking my time would’ve been better spent on one of the more original games that’ve released this year. I love seeing Borderlands embrace the FPS trend of unconventional movement. Apart from the low-gravity leaping, though, The Pre-Sequel doesn't do much to freshen what we've been playing since 2012." - Evan Lahti [Full review] Joystiq -- 3.5/5 "Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel has the makings of a pretty great Borderlands game. There are plenty of enemies begging to have their faces shot. The environments on Elpis are stunning neon spectacles, there are plenty of new guns that are bundles of violent joy to use (including lasers!), and the new characters are well-rounded. The Pre-Sequel is missing just a bit of soul, but it has plenty of heart--hearts exploded by laser rifles." - Jessica Conditt [Full review] Polygon -- 7/10 "It's a story filling in gaps, adding a bit of nuance to a world that's already had two games worth of exposition rather than exploring new ground. It's the same recipe that's driven two full, long games and a host of downloadable content. But the lark of low gravity proves that the tedious parts of previous games don't have to stay an anchor holding the series down. That addition makes this one last run through the world of Pandora (or its moon, anyway) on the last generation of consoles worth the time." - Arthur Gies[Full review] IGN -- 8/10 "Despite its tendency to make you jump through hoops before getting to the good stuff, Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel delivers where I expect it to as a Borderlands fan. The new gear and low-gravity mechanics mixed with the zany skill trees makes for a fresh experience, and with Jack at the center driving the story forward, you get a deeper dive into the always entertaining, if well-traveled universe of Borderlands." -Vince Ingenito [Full review] GamesRadar -- 4/5 "Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel is a hilarious, fan-focused continuation of the series' core values. But lacking any true evolution, it makes for a fun diversion rather than a meaningful new chapter." - David Roberts [Full review] Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post