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Found 11 results

  1. I have these invites 2 x SDBits | 2 x Secret-Cinema | 1 x Karagarga Post here and pm me your gmail
  2. Hoping to find out more about the secret Internet censorship plans Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood was pushing, Google is now taking the MPAA to court. After several subpoenas remained largely unanswered, the search giant is now asking a New York federal court to ensure that the MPAA other parties hand over the requested information. Helped by the MPAA, Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood launched a secret campaign to revive SOPA-like censorship efforts in the United States. The MPAA and Hood want Internet services to bring website blocking and search engine filtering back to the table after the controversial law failed to pass. In response to the looming threat Google filed a complaint against Hood last December, asking the court to prevent Hood from enforcing a subpoena that addresses Google’s failure to take down or block access to illegal content, including pirate sites. This resulted in a victory for Google with District Court Judge Henry Wingate putting the subpoena on hold. At the same time Google requested additional details from the Attorney General and various other parties involved in the scheme, including the MPAA. Thus far, however, these requests haven’t proven fruitful. In a motion to compel directed at the MPAA (pdf), Google explains that the movie industry group and other petitioned parties have yet to hand over the requested information. “To date, the subpoenaed parties have produced nothing,†Google’s lawyers inform the court. “They have inexplicably delayed producing the few documents they agreed to turn over, and have objected that many of their documents, including internal notes or summaries of meetings with AG Hood, are irrelevant or protected by some unsubstantiated privilege.†In addition to the MPAA, Google has also filed similar motions against the MPAA’s law firm Jenner & Block, Digital Citizens Alliance, 21st Century Fox, NBC Universal and Viacom. All parties thus far have refused to hand over the requested information, which includes communication with and prepared for the Attorney General, as well as emails referencing Google. According to the MPAA this information is “irrelevant†or privileged, but Google disagrees. “The relevance objections are meritless. As Judge Wingate has already held, there is substantial evidence that the Attorney General’s actions against Google were undertaken in bad faith and for a retaliatory purpose,†the motion reads. According to Google’s legal team the documents will shine a light on how the MPAA and others encouraged and helped the Attorney General to push for Internet censorship. “Google expects the documents will show that the Attorney General, the Subpoenaed Parties, and their lobbyists understood that his actions invaded the exclusive province of federal law,†the motion reads. “More fundamentally, the documents are likely to show that the Attorney General’s investigation was intended not to uncover supposed violations of Mississippi law, but instead to coerce Google into silencing speech that Viacom, Fox, and NBC do not like…†District Court Judge James Boasberg has referred the case to a magistrate judge (pdf), who will discuss the matter in an upcoming hearing. Considering the stakes at hand, the players involved will leave no resource untapped to defend their positions. https://torrentfreak.com/google-takes-mpaa-to-court-over-secret-censorship-plans-150603/
  3. Google is entitled to see internal communication between the MPAA and Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood, a federal court has ruled. Hood previously called for SOPA-like Internet filters in the U.S. and is accused of doing Hollywood's dirty work. In backroom meetings the MPAA and Mississippi State Attorney General Jim Hood discussed a plan to bring website blocking and search engine filtering back to the table after the controversial SOPA law failed to pass. The plan, dubbed “Project Goliath,†became public through various emails that were released during the Sony Pictures leaks. In a response Google said that it was “deeply concerned†about the developments. To counter the looming threat Google filed a complaint against Hood last December, asking the court to prevent Hood from enforcing a subpoena that addresses Google’s failure to take down or block access to illegal content, including pirate sites. This resulted in a victory for Google with District Court Judge Henry Wingate putting the subpoena on hold. At the same time Google requested additional details from the Attorney General on his discussions with Hollywood. During an oral hearing earlier this month Google requested various documents including an email conversation between MPAA’s Senior Vice President State Legislative Affairs Vans Stevenson and the Attorney General. In addition, Google asked for copies of Word files titled Google can take action, Google must change its behavior, Google’s illegal conduct, CDA, and any documents gathered in response to a request previously submitted by Techdirt’s Mike Masnick . After a careful review District Court Judge Henry Wingate sided with Google, ordering Attorney General Hood to hand over the requested information before the end of the month. Judge Wingate’s order The documents will help Google to get to the bottom of the censorship efforts and to determine what role the MPAA played and what its contributions were. Various emails that leaked after the Sony hack already revealed that the MPAA’s long-standing law firm Jenner & Block had drafted a subpoena and other communication the Attorney General could use against Google. Many of the “Project Goliath†emails and documents are readily available after Wikileaks released them late last week, but nearly all details had already been made public after the leaks first surfaced. Interestingly, in one email the MPAA’s Vans Stevenson linked to a New York Times piece on how lobbyists court State Attorneys to advance their political agendas. “FYI, first is a series of articles,†Stevenson wrote to several high level executives involved, not knowing that a follow-up would include “Project Goliath.†Perhaps fittingly, New York Times’ journalist Eric Lipton won a Pulitzer prize for the series yesterday, for reporting “how the influence of lobbyists can sway congressional leaders and state attorneys general, slanting justice toward the wealthy and connected.†https://torrentfreak.com/court-google-can-see-emails-about-mpaas-secret-sopa-revival-150421/
  4. Columbia Pictures has asked a Florida federal court to keep its anti-piracy policies secret forever. The records in question are part of the now closed case between Hotfile and the MPAA. Previously, U.S. District Judge Kathleen Williams ruled that the information should be unsealed in the public's interest. It’s been almost a year since Hotfile was defeated by the MPAA, but the case hasn’t yet gone away completely. Earlier this year the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) asked the court to unseal documents regarding the workings of Warner Bros.’ anti-piracy tools. These documents are part of the counterclaim Hotfile filed, where it accused Warner of repeatedly abusing the DMCA takedown process. In particular, the EFF wants the public to know what mistakes were made and how these came to be. In September the Court ruled that the sealed documents should indeed be made public, and the first information was released soon after. Among other things the unsealed records showed that Warner Bros. uses “sophisticated robots†to track down infringing content. This week the MPAA submitted its proposed schedule (pdf) for the release of the other documents. With regards to Warner’s anti-piracy system they propose a wait of at least 18 months before more information is unsealed. By then Warner will have changed its systems significantly so that the information can no longer be used by pirates to circumvent detection. In the case of Columbia Pictures, however, things are more complicated. The sealed information of the Sony Pictures owned studio would still be beneficial to pirates for decades to come, the court is told. “Defendants have cited two specific pieces of information regarding Columbia’s enforcement policies that, if revealed to the public, could compromise Columbia’s ability to protect its copyrighted works,†the MPAA’s lawyers write. In a sworn declaration Sony Pictures’ Vice President Content Protection, Sean Jaquez, explains that the redacted documents describe broad policy decisions regarding online copyright enforcement that are unlikely to change in the foreseeable future. “Columbia intends to continue to implement these confidential copyright enforcement policies indefinitely,†Jaquez writes. “These confidential enforcement policies will not become less sensitive over time because they reflect broad policy judgments, rather than specific implementation features of Columbia’s anti-piracy enforcement system that are likely to change as technology evolves or time passes,†he adds. To keep these secrets out of the public eye, the MPAA asks the court to keep the records relating to Columbia Pictures under seal indefinitely. If that’s too much, the information should remain secret for at least ten years. It’s now up to Judge Williams to decide whether the proposed timeframes are reasonable and whether Columbia can keep its anti-piracy secrets locked up forever. To be continued. http://torrentfreak.com/columbia-pictures-wants-anti-piracy-policies-kept-secret-indefinitely-141113/
  5. 2014-09-30 NEW PotM: "Sting like a Bee: Great Boxing Films". See here.
  6. New items in the pharmacy!
  7. Secret-Cinema : News
  8. Kim Dotcom has lost his appeal to keep his worldwide assets hidden from Hollywood in advance of a Court of Appeal hearing in October. The Court ordered the Megaupload founder to hand the information to Hollywood lawyers, although they must obtain permission to further share the information. 20th Century Fox, Disney, Paramount, Universal, Columbia Pictures and Warner Bros are engaged in a huge battle with Kim Dotcom. They believe that legal action currently underway against the Megaupload founder could lead to them receiving a sizable damages award should they win their case. But Dotcom’s lavish lifestyle gives them concerns. The more he spends, the less they could receive should the money begin to run out. Those concerns were addressed by the High Court’s Judge Courtney, who previously ordered Dotcom to disclose the details of his worldwide assets to his Hollywood adversaries. Dotcom filed an appeal which will be heard in October, but that date is beyond the ordered disclosure date. As a result, Dotcom took his case to the Court of Appeal in the hope of staying the disclosure order. That bid has now failed. Dotcom’s legal team argued out that their client’s October appeal would be rendered pointless if he was required to hand over financial information in advance. They also insisted a stay would not negatively affect the studios since millions in assets are currently restrained in New Zealand and elsewhere. However, as explained by the Court of Appeal, any decision to stay a judgment is a balancing act between the rights of the successful party (Hollywood) to enforce its judgment and the consequences for both parties should the stay be granted or denied. While the Court agreed that Dotcom’s appeal would be rendered pointless if disclosure to Hollywood was ordered, it rejected that would have an effect on Dotcom. “[T]he mere fact that appeal rights are rendered nugatory is not necessarily determinative and in the circumstances of this case I consider that this consequence carries little weight. This is because Mr Dotcom himself does not assert that there will be any adverse effect on him if deprived of an effective appeal,†the decision reads. The Court also rejected the argument put forward by Dotcom’s lawyer that the disclosure of financial matters would be a threat to privacy and amounted to an “unreasonable searchâ€. The Court did, however, acknowledge that Dotcom’s appeal would deal with genuine issues. That said, the concern over him disposing of assets outweighed them in this instance. In respect of the effect of a stay on the studios, the Court looked at potential damages in the studios’ legal action against the Megaupload founder. Dotcom’s expert predicted damages “well below†US$10m, while the studios’ expert predicted in excess of US$100m. The Court noted that Dotcom has now revealed that his personal assets restrained in both New Zealand and Hong Kong are together worth “not less†than NZ$ 33.93 million (US$ 28.39m). However, all of Dotcom’s assets are subject to a potential claim from his estranged wife, Mona, so the Court judged Dotcom’s share to be around NZ$17m. As a result the Court accepted that there was an arguable case that eventual damages would be more than the value of assets currently restrained in New Zealand. As a result, Dotcom is ordered to hand the details of his financial assets, “wherever they are locatedâ€, to the lawyers acting for the studios. There are restrictions on access to that information, however. “The respondents’ solicitors are not to disclose the contents of the affidavit to any person without the leave of the Court,†the decision reads. As legal proceedings in New Zealand continue, eyes now turn to Hong Kong. In addition to Dotcom’s personal wealth subjected to restraining order as detailed above, an additional NZ$25m owned by Megaupload and Vestor Limited is frozen in Hong Kong. Next week Dotcom’s legal team will attempt to have the restraining order lifted. http://torrentfreak.com/dotcom-loses-bid-to-keep-assets-secret-from-hollywood-140829/
  9. Movies | Secret-Cinema | SC | Movies | August 2014 Exclusive Review Tracker Name : Secret-Cinema ( SC ) Tracker URL : http://www.secret-cinema.net Tracker Signup : Closed/Invite Only Tracker Type : Ratio Based Maintaining Ratio : Easy Bonus System : N/A Tracker Genre : Movies Tracker IRC : N/A Tracker Description : Secret-Cinema is a private tracker with good content in old/rare movies. Tracker ScreenShots : Home : Categories : Browse Torrents : Top 10 : Top 50 : Top 100 : The 50 most popular torrents of the past 31 days : Requests : Upload : Forums : Rules : Faq : Stats : My Ratings : Content : 8/10 (in rare movies) Speed : 8/10 Rarity : 9/10 Community : 9/10 My Overall Experience : 8,5/10
  10. We can hitch a ride to Rockaway Beach
  11. Many moons ago, Thomas Lennon (of Reno 911 fame) relentlessly teased the possibility of inflicting a third installment in the Night at the Museum series upon the movie going public. Chances are, so much time has gone by since he made his fateful, cryptic warning that everyone has completely forgotten about it. The project seemed to have drifted off into the horizon, like so much flotsam; that should make today’s reveal of the Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb trailer all the more jolting. Yes, Larry Daley is back, and this time, he’s going global: for reasons that even a two minute and twenty one second promo can’t make clear, Larry has to make haste to London to help preserve the magical force that brings his museum exhibit buddies to life. Seems as though the franchise’s central MacGuffin – the Golden Tablet of Pharaoh Ahkmenrah – is running out of juice and needs a recharge, lest Larry’s legions of animated compadres cease to live. (Such as it is.) So the new movie will take audiences across the pond, where the residents include Pitch Perfect‘s Rebel Wilson (as a museum security guard with a grossly inflated idea of what the job entails in the US) and Downton Abbey‘s Dan Stevens (as Sir Lancelot, because of course Dan Stevens should play a knight in shining armor). They’re not the only new cast members, either – Ben Kingsley shows up as recurring character Ahkmenrah’s dad, while Skyler Gisondo steps in to play Larry’s grown up son. But don’t worry; nearly everybody else who has had a hand in the rest of the Night at the Museum trilogy is back for more, too, including Robin Williams, Ricky Gervais, Patrick Gallagher, Owen Wilson, Steve Coogan, and, naturally, Ben Stiller as our intrepid hero. Shawn Levy’s back, too, and he’s brought along his usual bag of kid oriented bathroom gags, as well as a surplus of giant CGI monsters for the cast to contend with; swapping a skeletal T-Rex for a triceratops seems like lowering the stakes, but maybe the giant stone lions and a hydra make up for that. Night at the Museum: Battle at the Smithsonian had a rough time domestically, but turned a tidy profit worldwide; most likely, Fox is hoping for a similar outcome with Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb (particularly with its holiday season release), but they’re probably not holding out for much else. Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb opens on December 19th, 2014.