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The scammers trick people into paying â€œsupportâ€ charges by running a fake site that offers antivirus downloads intentionally failing on installation and telling the user to call the scammers. The fake â€œtech supportâ€ convince victims that their machines have a virus infection, install the software and charge annual fees. This kind of scam has already cost victims millions dollars around the world. The security company Malwarebytes discovered the new version of the scam. The experts have reported several websites and informed LogMeIn, a legitimate remote support tool used by the scammers, of the codes used so they can be blocked. Indeed, there are too many fraudulent companies today, which are overly aggressive in reaching out to people by any means. In this business environment, the companies that have started an honest business can realize how easy it is to earn millions using deceptive practices. This canâ€™t be good news for people who are looking for support. Most of the scammers work from Kolkata in India and use phone directories to cold-call people and convince them they are â€œfrom Microsoftâ€ and that their computer has been reported as transmitting viruses. The victims are told they have errors in the system but can solve the problem for up to hundreds of dollars. They use remote support tool to obtain remote access to the system, and help people to â€œfixâ€ the nonexistent problem. 4 years ago it was exposed how such â€œsupport scamsâ€ were being run from India. The UK newspaper the Guardian obtained details of 3 people from India and Canada, who allegedly were the leaders of the scam. They were believed to use an online payment company for routing their payments from victims. The newspaper passed all information it collected to police. Two years later, the FTC froze the American bank accounts and assets of some scammers in India under the allegation that thousands of Americans have been tricked into paying for the fake support. Apparently, this move was not enough to stop gangs in India from scamming victims. As you understand, older people normally are unaware that Microsoft doesnâ€™t make such calls. While the authorities do know that there are many scammers in India and the United States, it is hard to get an exact picture of interconnections between them. Part of the problem is that these groups use multiple identities, sites and phone numbers. As for the abovementioned antivirus scam, it was located in India, but the callers spoke perfect English language, in fact sounding like British. The investigators had to pick upon tiny details which could help to identify various accents and put people involved in the scam on a map â€“ the hint was that accents vary per region in India. Taking into account that an average support call center receives 3,000 calls a day, and the price for support services is $200-400, these operations turn into a multimillion dollar industry that is being exploited by the scammers every single day. http://extratorrent.cc/article/3856/â€œtech+supportâ€+scammers+receive+3+000+calls+a+day.html
Selena Gomez has proven she can do just about anything when it comes to entertaining the masses. And now the multi-hyphenate performer is being recognized for her work on the charts and on the big screen. Gomez will be presented with the Ultimate Choice Award this Sunday during the 2014 Teen Choice Awards, E! News reports. The "Come & Get It" singer joins an A-list roster of folks who previously took home the honor, including Britney Spears, Justin Timberlake, Ashton Kutcher, Reese Witherspoon, Sarah Michelle Gellar and Mike Myers. The site further reports that Jennifer Lopez has been added to the list of presenters. Performers for the night include Demi Lovato with Cher Lloyd, Magic!, Rixton, Jason Derulo and Rita Ora. Ariana Grande, Taylor Swift, Cody Simpson, Hilary Duff, Megan Fox, Fifth Harmony, Kevin Hart, Colton Haynes, Josh Hutcherson, Sarah Hyland, Kendall Jenner, Kim Kardashian, Lea Michele, The Band Perry and Nat Wolff will all make appearances when the surfboards get handed out this weekend. â€œTeen Wolfâ€ star Tyler Posey will host the big show, which airs on Sunday, Aug. 10, at 8 p.m. ET/PT on Fox.
At the third annual Smithsonian Magazine American Ingenuity Awards, country legend Rosanne Cash will receive the Performing Arts award from fellow legendT-Bone Burnett. The Grammy-winning eldest daughter of Johnny Cash has notched 11 No. 1 country singles over the course of her lengthy career. The awards ceremony -- which will honor nine other outstanding people in a variety of fields -- takes places Oct. 16 in Washington, D.C. Alt-rock icon David Byrne and jazz genius Herbie Hancock have been presented with the award in the past.
Government communication obtained through a Freedom of Information inquiry reveals that several people have asked the authorities to shut down The Pirate Bay. The requests were originally sent to the FBI, who were also contacted by a mother looking for advice on how to deal with the pirating father of her son. There is no doubt that copyright holders repeatedly press the authorities to take action against The Pirate Bay. So, when a Pirate Bay-related Freedom of Information request was sent to Homeland Securityâ€™s National Intellectual Property Rights Coordination Center, we expected to see letters from the major music labels and Hollywood studios. Interestingly that was not the case. Late June Polity News asked Homeland Security to reveal all information the center holds on the notorious torrent site. Earlier this week the responses were received, mostly consisting of requests from individuals to shut down The Pirate Bay. In total the center received 15 emails, and all appear to have been forwarded by the FBI, where they were apparently first sent. Some of the emails only list a few pirate site domains but others are more specific in calling for strong action against The Pirate Bay. â€œWhy donâ€™t you seize all THE PIRATE BAY domains? Starting with thepiratebay.se. You have no idea how much good that would do to writers, artists, musicians, designers, inventors, software developers, movie people and our global economy in general,â€ one email reads. The emails are all redacted but the content of the requests sometimes reveals who the sender might be. The example below comes from the author of â€œThe Crystal Warrior,â€ which is probably the New Zealand author Maree Anderson. â€œThe Pirate Bay states that it canâ€™t be held responsible for copyright infringement as it is a torrent site and doesnâ€™t store the files on its servers. However the epub file of my published novel The Crystal Warrior has been illegally uploaded there,â€ the email reads. The author adds that she takes a strong stand against piracy, but that her takedown notices are ignored by The Pirate Bay. She hopes that the authorities can take more effective action. â€œPerhaps you would have more luck in putting pressure on them than one individual like myself. And if you are unable to take further action, I hope this notification will put The Pirate Bay in your sights so you can keep an eye on them,â€ the author adds. Most of the other requests include similar calls to action and appear to come from individual copyright holders. However, there is also a slightly more unusual request. The email in question comes from the mother of a 14-year-old boy whose father is said to frequently pirate movies and music. The mother says she already visited an FBI office to report the man and is now seeking further advice. Apparently she previously reached out to the MPAA, but they werenâ€™t particularly helpful. â€œMPAA only wanted to know where he was downloading and could not help. I ask you what can I do, as a parent, to prevent a 14-year-old from witnessing such a law breaking citizen in his own home?â€ the mother writes. â€œIt is not setting a good example for him and I donâ€™t think that it is right to subject him to this cyber crime. Devices on websites used: www.piratebay.com for downloads and www.LittleSnitch.com so he wonâ€™t be detected. This is not right. Any help would be appreciated,â€ she adds. All of the revealed requests were sent between 2012 and 2014. Thus far, however, the Department of Homeland Security nor the FBI have taken any action against the Pirate Bay. Whether the pirating dad is still on the loose remains unknown for now, but chances are heâ€™s still sharing music and movies despite the FBI referral. http://torrentfreak.com/feds-receive-requests-to-shut-down-the-pirate-bay-140801/
For the first time, Los Angeles based anti-piracy firm CEG TEK has revealed the scope of their piracy monetization efforts. The company currently sends 1.1 million notices to U.S. ISPs per week. A massive number, but only a small percentage reaches the alleged downloaders. February last year, five U.S. Internet providers startedsending copyright alerts to customers who allegedly pirate movies, TV-shows and music. During the first year they sent out 1.3 millioneducational notices, warning account holders that their connection was used to share pirated content. However, its scope pales in comparison to what others are doing. TorrentFreak spoke with anti-piracy outfit CEG TEK, who also send out warning letters on behalf of copyright holders. However, their version comes with a sting. In addition to the traditional slap on the wrist their notices also include a settlement proposal, which can reach hundreds of dollars. These emails are sent as regular DMCA notices which the ISPs then forward to their customers. Little has been revealed about the scope of this program, but CEG TEKâ€™s Kyle Reed now informs us that in 2013 they sent out 26 million notices to U.S. based Internet providers. The volume is expected to double this year as the company currently sends out 1.1 million notices per week. Itâ€™s an impressive number, but since not all ISPs are happy with the process only a small fraction of their customers receive the settlement offer to the respective account holder. CEG TEK currently sends out requests to 3,493 Internet providers and 342 of these forward the settlement offer, which is roughly 90%. This includes many small ISPs as well as companies and universities. Some providers forward the notice but without the request for a settlement. Comcast, for example, is known to do this. While CEG TEK prefers it if providers forward the entire notice, the stripped ones are also of value to their clients. â€œThere are various levels of cooperation. Success doesnâ€™t always mean getting a settlement from an account holder. Rightsholders are also happy when they can get their anti-piracy message out there,â€ CEG TEKâ€™s Kyle Reed tells TorrentFreak. Interestingly, there are also various ISPs who donâ€™t forward anything. According to their interpretation of the DMCA they are not obliged to send the notices to their customers. â€œSeveral Internet providers donâ€™t comply at all. They simply ignore our notices,â€ Reed says. CEG TEK is not the only company to send these settlement requests as a DMCA takedown notice, Rightscorp does the same. Both companies have increased their output in recent years and major rightsholders such as Warner Bros. are in on the scheme. Itâ€™s an interesting trend, one that goes above and beyond the official Copyright Alert System. According to CEG TEK the approach is effective. The company has gathered data on how their notices influence piracy rates, which it plans to publish in the future. Whether that will be enough to make a dent in piracy rates remains to be seen though. http://torrentfreak.com/us-internet-providers-receive-1-1-million-piracy-settlements-per-week-140726/
In recent days an estimated 30,000 Internet users have received emails containing copyright warnings and demands for cash settlements. The emails, which detail alleged infringements on content from EMI, Sony, DreamWorks and Paramount, are not only fake but also have a sting in the tail - a nasty trojan just waiting to be installed. It used to be the case that when a copyright holder tracked down an alleged file-sharer they would have to make contact via regular snail mail. Legal threats in the post nearly always mean business and have to be dealt with in an appropriate manner. With the advent of companies such as Rightscorp, however, demands for cash settlement now regularly arrive via email. While some recipients treat these emails as spam, they are sent by a legitimate company acting on behalf of genuine rightsholders. Whether people should pay up on presentation of a mere email is a personal matter, but there are some instances in which no payment should ever be considered. During the past several days there have been increasing reports of Internet users in Germany receiving cash demands for alleged copyright infringement. The emails detail alleged piracy offenses on tracks from Jay-Z, R Kelly, James Blunt, Bullet for My Valentine, and metal bands Sepultura and Children of Bodom, to name just a few. Itâ€™s a very big operation indeed. According to lawyer Christian Solmecke, a lawyer who regularly defends in piracy cases, up to 30,000 individuals are affected, with many calling his offices for legal advice. But while the emails say they are being sent on behalf of a range of rightsholders from EMI, Sony, and Warner Bros. to DreamWorks and Paramount Pictures, drilling down into the details reveals the whole operation as a huge scam. The â€˜settlementâ€™ mails demand between 200 and 500 euros within 48 hours to make potential lawsuits go away. One reads: This is a warning because of your violation of Â§ 19a of the Copyright Act on 07.06.2014. The music album â€˜Bullet For My Valentine â€“ Temper Temperâ€™ was downloaded from your IP address 18.104.22.168 at 3:40:24. This violates Â§ 19a of the Copyright Act and must be reported to the responsible District Court. Only the fastest possible payment of a fine of 400.88 euros can prevent this. We expect payment within the next 48 hours. For details see the attached document XXXXXXXXX.zip As can be predicted from the final line, the real plan is to trick recipients into opening a file apparently containing details about their case, but which in fact carries a suspected trojan. â€œIt is very likely that the zip file contains a virus, designed to spy on credit card and account information. The floodgates would then be opened to online banking fraud and identity theft,â€ Solmecke warns. â€œFor this reason, all users that have opened the ZIP file attachment should check their PC immediately with a virus scanner and install the security updates for their anti-virus software,â€ the lawyer concludes. Finally, by including legitimate law firmsâ€™ contact details in the emails, specifically companies that are involved in the settlement business already, the scammers are using a particularly crafty technique to come across as genuine. One lawfirm, Sasse & Partner, was forced to issue a statement denying involvement in the scheme. â€œThe â€˜warningsâ€™ are sent under the name of our lawyer Jan Spieldenner. The perpetrator or perpetrators are apparently making use of the fact that our firm regularly sends warnings on behalf of various clients and has thereby acquired a certain reputation. We point out that the warnings provided by us are never sent as a zip file,â€ the company explains. Quite how many people will actually pay up on receipt of such an email is unknown, but by sending out tens of thousands it seems likely that a few will. At the full 500 euro rate, just a couple of dozen â€˜settlementsâ€™ will net a sizable amount of cash â€“ as â€˜genuineâ€™ copyright trolls know only too well. http://torrentfreak.com/30000-pirates-receive-fake-fines-with-trojans-attached-140708/