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  1. People who run 'pirate' sites out of Russia have been given a final warning by the government. Amendments to local copyright law that come into force May 1 not only protect more content than ever before, but also contain provisions to permanently block sites that continually make unauthorized content available. Following massive pressure from both local and international rightsholders, 21 months ago Russia took steps to improve its reputation of going soft on piracy. On August 1, 2013, the country introduced a brand new intellectual property law which provided a mechanism through which sites could be blocked by intermediaries should they not comply with rightsholder takedown requests within 72 hours. A year later telecoms watchdog Roscomnadzor revealed that during the law’s first year of operation the Moscow City Court imposed preliminary interim injunctions against 175 sites following copyright complaints. It went on to block just 12 file-sharing domains for being unresponsive to takedowns, many of them BitTorrent trackers. With complaints from copyright holders continuing to mount, Russia decided to make further amendments to the legislation. Initially only video content was covered by the law but with an expansion scheduled for May 1, 2015, all multimedia content (photographs excluded) will receive protection. Furthermore, the law also amends the provisions on preliminary injunctions. Although it remains unclear how the new system will work in practice, the theory is that intermediaries (ISPs and webhosts) can be ordered by the Court to permanently block websites that continually host or provide access to infringing content. At least at this early stage it appears to be the kind of system U.S. copyright holders are pushing for elsewhere, one in which content that is taken down, stays down. With the new law just over a week away, State Duma Deputy Speaker Sergei Zheleznyak has been underlining the legislation’s reach. “The anti-piracy legislation that created the ability to block access to sites that distribute copyright-infringing films and TV shows entered into force on 1 August 2013. On May 1, 2015 amendments to the Act will come into force that apply to music, books and software,†Zheleznyak says. “This development will mean that the systematic violation of intellectual property rights will result in sites providing access to stolen content being blocked forever.†Putting operators of torrent and similar sites on notice, Zheleznyak issued a stern warning. “I would like to warn those who are still abusing piracy: you have until May 1 to try to and enter into constructive dialogue with rightsholders. They are open to cooperation,†he said. “Our common goal is to ensure that all work is adequately rewarded and that the benefit from successful books, music and wonderful computer programs is enjoyed by those who created them, and not those who stole them. If [site owners] are not interested in legal business, the response of the state will become quite obvious.†Russia’s first attempt at site blocking legislation failed to produce the apocalyptic conclusion many predicted. Only time will tell what the results of these latest tweaks will mean for local sites. https://torrentfreak.com/new-russian-anti-piracy-law-could-block-sites-forever-150425/
  2. Russian officials have expressed caution over proposals to introduce an Internet tax to compensate copyright holders for online piracy. The proposals, which were put forward by the Russian Union of Rightsholders, are said to be worth around $860m a year to creators. Over the years there have been many strategies put forward aimed at reducing online piracy. Rightsholders have often pushed for tough legislation in the hope that hefty fines and lengthy jail sentences will encourage the masses to buy rather than download for free. Recent proposals in Russia, however, look at the problem from another direction. During October the Russian Union of Right Holders (RUR) suggested that a fixed royalty fee should be paid to rightsholders in exchange for people receiving certain freedoms to deal with online content. “[People would] get the right to freely and lawfully use for private purposes – including to receive, distribute and share – absolutely any content that is not excluded from the system of global licensing,†RUR told Izvestia. The proposals envision Internet service providers obtaining “universal licenses†from rightsholders or their collecting societies in order to legitimize the ‘infringements’ of their subscribers. While nothing has been set in stone, figures appearing in the press suggest an annual fee of anything up to $5 per subscriber. While the ‘tax’ could inflate ISP subscriptions by as much as 5% per year, reports suggest it could also bring in $860m for rightsholders. Unsurprisingly, the proposals have a number of potential pitfalls. Every Internet subscriber would be required to pay the tax, whether they are downloading copyrighted material for free or purchasing it legitimately. Also, public sharing of content would not be licensed, a serious limitation for most file-sharers. Furthermore, royalty charges would be “per deviceâ€, including home connections and cellphones, meaning some people could end up paying multiple times, whether they ‘pirate’ or not. For their part, ISPs have also expressed concerns that by accepting the proposals the Internet piracy ‘problem’ would be placed on their shoulders as they would have to collect fees from customers Even copyright holders seem to have issues with the proposals. Some say that no suitable system for distribution of royalties exists. Others are expressing concerns that the tax would amount to the legalization of piracy and the undermining of fledgling digital services. Still, reports now coming out of Russia suggest that the whole thing won’t easily or quickly get off the ground. Late Friday Mail.ru reported First Deputy Prime Minister Igor Shuvalov as saying that the government “won’t be rushed†into a decision on the licensing model. All stakeholders need to negotiate, Shuvalov said. torrentfreak
  3. Russia's lower house of parliament is currently considering amendments to the country's controversial anti-piracy law. The changes, which include tougher penalties for both sites and individuals plus protection for products other than just movies, could be in place as early as December. In an effort to crack down on rampant online piracy, last August Russia introduced a brand new anti-piracy law. The legislation provides a mechanism for sites to be blocked should they not comply with rightsholder takedown requests within 72 hours. The ultimate sanction was applied in a limited number of cases during the first year leaving rightsholders with many complaints, not least that the law only applies to movies and TV shows. For months the authorities have been investigated ways to boost the legislation and in early July a set of amendments were passed following their second reading. They are currently being considered by the lower house of parliament, the State Duma. According to Deputy Duma Speaker Sergei Zhelezniak, it is likely they will return for a further reading during the fall, this time containing provisions for the protection of music, books and software. “Most likely, we will table amendments at the beginning of the autumn session,†Zhelezniak told a meeting of the copyright protection working group. Zhelezniak says that legislators have carefully studied the proposals of the executive authorities and generally agreed that there should be tightened penalties for owners of Internet sites which intentionally engage in piracy. These sites will be blocked by court order and placed in a “special registerâ€. Ministry of Culture State Secretary Grigory Ivliev says that the government wants to increase the level of fines levied against those who engage in the piracy of music, books and software. For businesses fines could be increased to around one million rubles ($26,600) while individuals could face fines up to 300,000 rubles ($8,300) If all goes to plan, the new amendments could in force as early as this December. http://torrentfreak.com/russian-govt-plans-tougher-anti-piracy-legislation-140823/
  4. Dmitry Medvedev's Twitter account issues a surprising series of tweets criticizing the Russian government and President Putin. Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev. Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev's Twitter account was apparently hacked on Thursday and used to criticize the Russian government and President Vladimir Putin. The first tweet, published on Medvedev's official Twitter account @MedvedevRussia, said -- via translation by The Interpreter -- that he was "resigning," and added that he was "ashamed of the actions of the [Russian] government." Not long after, Medvedev's account put out a series of tweets criticizing Putin and retweets from anti-Russia protesters, including praise of Yale attorney and activist Alexei Navalny, an influential anti-Putin activist. The tweets were scrubbed from Medvedev's Russian account, which has more than 2.5 million followers, within an hour after they appeared. No tweets have since been published acknowledging that the account was hacked. Medvedev's English language account, @MedvedevRussiaE, does not appear to have been affected. The Russian government has not commented on the supposed hack. As prime minister, some see Medvedev as little more than another mouthpiece for Putin. In 2012, Putin appointed Medvedev, who previously served as president of Russia, as the prime minister and the official leader of the United Russia Party. Medvedev also acts as the international face for Russia at meetings with foreign governments. It's not clear at this point how his account was hacked. Russia has increasingly become a focus for activist hackers as the government continues to tighten its control of the Internet. So far, no activist groups have taken credit for the hack. CNET has contacted Russia's embassy in the US for comment. We will update this story when we have more information. http://www.cnet.com/news/russian-pms-twitter-account-hacked-i-am-resigning/
  5. Hackers are showing their faces in growing fashion these days, and data breaches are becoming more and more common. The recent Russian hacking event is the second in less than a year, after the massive Target data breach via a Wi-Fi network – over which Target’s CEO “forcefully†resigned. While these events are growing in occurrence, these aren’t first-time events; hacks have happened before, and yet, the Internet pushes forward. Our information is important, but there’re a few questions we need to answer in order to think through the latest data breach correctly. Did Russian hackers really steal user data, or is this a clever bluff? Did Russian hackers really steal 1.2 billion usernames and passwords, or is this just another scare tactic? If it’s a scare tactic (which we doubt it is), what’s the point? If hackers were to say, “Okay, we have all your username and password information,†what do they hope to gain by it all? Do they just expect you to throw your hands up and say, “here’s my social security number, credit card number, and other personal information� If the latest Russian hacker event is nothing more than a scare tactic, there’s nothing to be gained by going through with it. And, to be honest, we don’t think Russian hackers would play around with scaring people if they could instead spend their time stealing actual user data: credit card information, social security numbers, and the like. With that said, what are some things you can do if you want to take some action in light of the latest hacker event? Tips on how to handle hacker events What can you do if you want to take action against hackers both now and in the future? There’re a few things you can do. First, be sure to take advantage of websites that offer two-step authentication features such as Google’s Gmail and others. There are a number of cloud storage services such as Box that alert you when another device from the parent one accesses your cloud storage. If your cloud storage account is based on your laptop, but you access it from your smartphone, Box will contact you to alert you of the access. This is a good way to know if you’re accessing your account or if some hacker’s got his dirty fingers in your information. Another good way to protect yourself against hackers is to ensure the strength of your user information. Now, in the last few years, a number of sites have warned individuals against using easy passwords – and a number of sites will prevent you from signing up for a service if your password is “weak,†as they say. You need a strong password that includes numbers and letters and a combination of those that’s not predictable. You should also try to make your username unpredictable as well. Most individuals type their name, or a basic username (all letters), without considering that having an easy username makes obtaining the password that much easier. Password managers can also ease the process. Password managers keep your information stored on your computer so that hackers can’t access it remotely. Apple’s iCloud Keychain is a good example of a password manager, although there are others. The purpose is to help you keep track of all your passwords while you browse the Web. At the same time, however, this can also be a tool that falls into the wrong hands should your smartphone or tablet get stolen. Next, check to see if you can enact certain security measures on your mobile devices for websites you use regularly. For example, Android smartphone settings allow you to enact a blocker that won’t allow you to download third-party apps outside of the Google Play Store. This will prevent hackers from downloading malicious app content onto your device remotely that can then take over your device and steal all of your personal information. You can also do this with websites, by not saving your passwords and by logging out of sites on a regular basis. What can you do, ultimately? Not much. Hackers such as CyberVor won’t be punished in the US or in other countries, and they either have your personal information or not. While they stole emails, usernames, and passwords, they didn’t steal credit card data and social security numbers as the Target hackers stole several months ago. This is good news because you can always enact new passwords and usernames to wrangle an account back under your control. At the same time, however, hackers will be hackers, and the Internet will be a place that requires risk whenever you log onto any website. The key to having a successful experience for a lifetime with the Internet is to keep in mind that you are your information on the Web. If you wouldn’t post pictures exposing yourself on the Web, don’t negligently share your information with every social network, instant messaging app, and online dating service that comes to mind. Vigilance and precision are key. In the end, we would recommend that you not use maintain your passwords on any sites at all. While we would recommend keeping your usernames and passwords in the same place, we wouldn’t recommend that you stay “logged in†to regular sites – nor would we recommend using the same username and passwords for all your sites. We would say that you should’ve some combination of passwords and usernames, even if you use a certain set of username/password combinations. The point is to not allow your information to be easily obtained. You can’t stop hackers, but you can make their jobs more difficult. And hackers are thieves, no different than common thieves: if thieves attempt to break into your car and can’t because of shatter-proof glass, they’re unlikely to continue trying to break into your car because it takes too long – and they’ll risk getting caught. Online thieves are no different: if it takes too much effort to break into your accounts, they’re less likely to worry with you and move on to an easier victim. The goal is not to make your accounts hack-proof, but to make them less accessible. You’ll never be able to make them hack-proof, but you can aim for greater Internet security and defense. And, once we stop giving attention to hackers and stop allowing them to feed off our fears about Internet security, they’ll go away. We promise.