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  1. The City of London Police Intellectual Property Crime Unit has received substantial new funding which secures its future until at least 2017. The £3 million cash boost, announced this morning by Minister for Intellectual Property Baroness Neville-Rolfe, will come from public funds. It's being billed as good news for the economy and bad news for pirates. In a relatively short space of time City of London Police’s Intellectual Property Crime Unit has stamped its mark on the online piracy space in a way few other organizations have managed. Since its official launch in September 2013 the unit has tackled online copyright infringement from a number of directions including arrests, domain seizures and advertising disruptions. PIPCU has shut down several sports streaming and ebook sites plus a large number of proxies. In June 2013 when the Department for Business, Innovation & Skills announced the creation of PIPCU, Viscount Younger of Leckie noted that the Intellectual Property Office would provide an initial £2.56 million in funding to the unit over two years. However, this funding was allocated on a temporary basis and was set to expire in 2015, a situation which prompted the Prime Minister’s former Intellectual Property Advisor Mike Weatherley to call for additional support. This morning the government confirmed that additional funding will indeed be made available to PIPCU enabling it to operate until at least 2017. Speaking to the national crime unit at the Anti-Counterfeiting Group Conference in London, Minister for Intellectual Property Baroness Neville-Rolfe said that PIPCU would be boosted by £3 million of funding from the public purse. “We’ve seen significant success in PIPCU’s first year of operation. This extra support will help the unit to build on this impressive record in the fight against intellectual property crime, which costs the UK at least £1.3 billion a year in lost profits and taxes,†Baroness Neville-Rolfe said. “With more money now being invested in ideas than factories or machinery in the UK, it is vital that we protect creators and consumers and the UK’s economic growth. Government and industry must work together to give long-term support to PIPCU, so that we can strengthen the UK’s response to the blight of piracy and counterfeiters.†City of London Police Commander Steve Head, who is the Police National Coordinator for Economic Crime, welcomed the cash injection. “The government committing to fund the Police Intellectual Property Crime Unit until 2017 is fantastic news for the City of London Police and the creative industries, and very bad news for those that seek to make capital through intellectual property crime,†Head said. “Since launching a year ago, PIPCU has quickly established itself as an integral part of the national response to a problem that is costing the UK more than a billion pounds a year. Much of this success is down to PIPCU moving away from traditional policing methods and embracing new and innovative tactics, to disrupt and dismantle criminal networks responsible for causing huge damages to legitimate businesses.†The news was also well received at music industry group BPI. “The work of PIPCU to date has been invaluable in tackling piracy, which is recognized as a significant threat to musicians’ income, investment in new businesses and the growth of the UK’s creative economy,†said Director of Copyright Protection, David Wood. “This funding demonstrates the commitment of the UK Government to promoting respect for intellectual property, which acts as the backbone of growth for our world-leading creative and digital media sectors.†PIPCU, which is closely allied with the Intellectual Property Office (IPO), is a 21-strong team comprised of detectives, investigators, analysts, researchers, an education officer and a communications officer. The unit also reports two secondees – a Senior Intelligence Officer from the IPO and an Internet Investigator from the BPI. The latter role was previously filled by the BPI’s Mark Rampton but according to his Linkedin profile he left his position last month. No announcement has been made detailing his replacement. While PIPCU is definitely leaving its mark, not all operations have gone to plan. In one of its highest-profile actions to date, last month the unit shut down what it described as an illegal and “industrial scale†sports streaming service in Manchester. However, in mid October all charges were dropped against its alleged operator. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  2. When will we see gameplay? Not until next year, Microsoft says. If you're eager to see more of Bayonetta developer Platinum Games' upcoming Xbox One exclusive,Scalebound, you might want to get comfortable. Asked by a fan on Twitter when Microsoft will release gameplay footage for the game, Xbox boss Phil Spencer replied: "I can't do better than sharing it won't be until next year. Sorry." Scalebound was announced during Microsoft's E3 briefing back in June, and we still don't know much about it, beyond director Hideki Kamiya calling it unlike anything he's made before. One video for the game (above) has been released to date, and it shows a sword-wielding character fighting dragons. Platinum's Bayonetta 2 launches in North America next week for Wii U. GameSpot scored it a perfect 10, and reviews from other outlets have sung its praises as well. Platinum is also working on a multiplatformLegend of Korra game, based on the Nickelodeon TV show, due out this year. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  3. Mojang stresses it's still early days for film based on its seminal world-builder. The upcoming Minecraft movie from Harry Potter studio Warner Bros. is a "large-budget" production, but is still very much in the early days of development. In a new interview, Minecraft creator Mojang COO Vu Bui said the movie--which will be produced by The Lego Movie's Roy Lee--might not be released until 2017 or 2018. "I still have no idea," he said in an interview with The Guardian. As for why Mojang decided to partner with Warner Bros. for the Minecraft movie, Bui said he got the impression that the company was looking to make a movie that respected the source material instead of one that made a quick buck off one of hottest brands in gaming. "We were approached by so many studios, but after talking to Warner Bros, we decided that this are absolutely the team we want to work with," Bui said. "They respect the brand, respect the IP, and want to make something that is going to be awesome, not just capitalize on the success of the game." Pressed for further details about the movie, such as if it will be live-action and if so, who might star in it, Bui deflected. "A movie takes years, especially a large-budget movie like this. It's still in the beginning stages, and there really isn't a clear picture yet of what this is going to be. Once there is, I'm sure we'll share more." Bui was more forthcoming regarding the story--at least at a high level--that the Minecraft movie will tell. He made it clear that, just like the game, whatever narrative is decided on for the film will represent just one possibility. After all, part of Minecraft's success is the way it doesn't push gamers into one avenue or another. This freedom will be reflected in the movie. "We don't want any story that we make, whether it's a movie or a book, to create some sort of 'this is the official Minecraft, this is how you play the game' thing," he said. "That would discourage all the players who don't play in that way. When coming up with a story [for the movie], we want to make sure it is just a story within Minecraft, as opposed to the story within Minecraft." In September, Xbox company Microsoft acquired Mojang and the Minecraft franchise in a deal worth $2.5 billion. Mojang's three founders, including Minecraft creator Markus "Notch" Persson, will leave the Swedish studio when the deal closes, which is expected to happen by the end of 2014. The Minecraft film is one of many video game movies currently in development. Ubisoft has a total of six films in the pipeline, including movies based on Assassin's Creed, Watch Dogs, and Splinter Cell. Meanwhile, Sony is making a Last of Us movie, Konami is moving forward on a film based on Metal Gear Solid, Blizzard Entertainment has its Warcraft movie, and an Angry Birds film is scheduled for 2016. On top of those, new movies based on Capcom franchises Resident Evil and Dead Rising are in the works. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  4. Production delays can strike any movie at any time, and for countless reasons. Sometimes, movies are delayed for financial purposes, like when studios go into the tank for more funds or look for cost savings in their existing budgets. Other times, delays occur in the face of more heartbreaking circumstances, such as the loss of a cast member or an utterly shocking national tragedy. And, of course, every now and again someone gets injured during shooting. Welcome to the biz; nobody said making movies was easy. But every now and again a production pumps the brakes over positive turns of events, so chalk this up as a bit of good news/bad news: production on Resident Evil 6, Paul W.S. Anderson’s long brewing capstone entry to the most veteran video game adaptation franchise in film history, will be delayed until the ultra packed summer of 2015. But it’s not because anybody has been hurt, or because the money has run out, or because horrific world events dictate that any forward momentum on the project would be in poor taste. Instead, Resident Evil 6 is being held off because Anderson and his wife, star and career badass Milla Jovovich, are expecting their second child. That seems like a much more positive reason for a movie to be put a movie on hold. Jovovich made the announcement herself via her Facebook account earlier today; apparently, she’d originally intended on posting about flying to Cape Town to begin filming, but having run into a slight case of pregnancy, she and Anderson have chosen to focus on family first instead of globe trotting zombie mayhem. So Resident Evil enthusiasts will have to wait just a little bit longer to watch the continued adventures of Jovovich’s Alice in a world overrun by T Virus monstrosities. Their decision seems like a no brainer (terrible pun partly intended), but read on to hear it from Jovovich herself: So after a lot of discussion, we thought it would be in everyone’s best interest to wait till the baby is born before we set out to try and tackle an RE movie. Between the stunt work and what will become my ever-expanding belly, we didn’t think pregnancy and zombie killing are the best combo! Lol! I imagine the only thing I’ll be killing in the near future is an endless supply of cupcakes. Yikes… Sound logic. There’s more, too, including “thank yous†to the crew in South Africa that’s already put in work to get Resident Evil 6 rolling and, of course, to her fans for being patient and understanding. (Not that anyone should reasonably hold it against her for prioritizing motherhood over filmmaking.) The end result, though, is that the film is on ice for up to a year; for everyone who just wants the series to die, this is probably a pretty good turn of events, but it just delays the inevitable. In the interest of fairness, Resident Evil 6‘s shooting schedule has been totally wobbly from the word go; Anderson initially planned a rough starting time of fall 2013 for production, which would have given him all the time necessary to get the film in the can for its original projected September 12th, 2014 release. However, a handful of roadblocks, including a glacial screenwriting phase and post production travails on Pompeii, saw him fall on the back foot just a few months ago. So Anderson’s professional developments from this past year suggest that Resident Evil 6 wouldn’t be making its premiere date, pregnancy or no. With all of that said, we here at Screen Rant would like to wish Jovovich and Anderson all the best with the latest addition to their family. We’ll keep you informed on Resident Evil 6‘s progress as more info comes in.
  5. Piracy monetization service Rightscorp has provided investors with details of its end game with cooperative ISPs. Initially service providers are asked to forward notices to subscribers with requests for $20.00 settlements, but the eventual plan is to hijack the browsers of alleged pirates until they've actually paid up. Many rightsholders around the world are looking for ways to cut down on Internet piracy and US-based Rightscorp thinks it has an attractive solution. The company monitors BitTorrent networks for infringement, links IP addresses to ISPs, and then asks those service providers to forward DMCA-style notices to errant subscribers. Those notices have a sting in the tail in the shape of a $20 settlement demand to make supposed lawsuits go away. The company says 75,000 cases have been settled so far with copyright holders picking up $10 from each. Earlier this year the company reported that its operation cost $2,134,843 to run in 2013, yet it brought in just $324,016, a shortfall of more than $1.8 million. With the second quarter of 2014 now in the bag, Rightscorp has been reporting again to investors. TorrentFreak has seen a transcript of an August 13 conference call which contains some interesting facts. In pure revenue terms the company appears to be doing better, $440,414 during the first six months of 2014. However, operating costs were $1.8m compared to $771,766 in the same period last year. Bottom line – the company lost $1.4m in the first six months of 2014. Still, Rightscorp is pushing on. It now represents the entire BMG catalog, plus artists belonging to the Royalty Network such as Beyonce, Calvin Harris and Kanye West. And, as previously reported, it’s now working with 140 ISPs, some of which are apparently disconnecting repeat infringers. Interestingly, and despite the ISP removing settlement demands from infringement notices, Comcast subscribers are apparently handing cash over to Rightscorp too. How this is being achieved wasn’t made clear. What is clear is that Rightscorp is determined to go after “Comcast, Verizon, AT&T, Cable Vision and one more†in order to “get all of them compliant†(i.e forwarding settlement demands). The company predicts that more details on the strategy will develop in the fall, but comments from COO & CTO Robert Steele hint on how that might be achieved. “So we start in the beginning of the ISP relationship by demanding the forwarding of notices and the terminations,†Steele told investors. “But where we want to end up with our scalable copyright system is where it’s not about termination, it’s about compelling the user to make the payment so that they can get back to browsing the web.†Steele says the trick lies in the ability of ISPs to bring a complete halt to their subscribers’ Internet browsing activities. “So every ISP has this ability to put up a redirect page. So that’s the goal,†he explained. “[What] we really want to do is move away from termination and move to what’s called a hard redirect, like, when you go into a hotel and you have to put your room number in order to get past the browser and get on to browsing the web.†The idea that mere allegations from an anti-piracy company could bring a complete halt to an entire household or business Internet connection until a fine is paid is less like a “piracy speeding ticket†and more like a “piracy wheel clampâ€, one that costs $20 to have removed. Except that very rarely are Rightscorp looking for just $20. According to comments Steele made to investors, “very few†people targeted by his company pay a fine of just $20, even though that’s what most of them believe to be the case after Googling the company. “[For] most people, piracy is a lifestyle, and so most people are getting multiple notices,†Steele explained. “So we’re closing cases everyday for $300, $400, $500 because people got multiple notices.†One of the ways Rightscorp achieves these inflated settlements is by having a headline settlement fee of $20, but not applying that to a full album. By charging $20 for each and every album track, costs begin to climb. So, while someone receiving an initial infringement notice might think the matter can be solved by paying $20, after contacting the company they realize the matter is much more serious than first believed. At this point the company knows the name and address of the target, something they didn’t initially know. Now the pressure is really on to settle. Finally, we come to the question of success rates. We know that 75,000 cases have been settled overall, but how many people have simply ignored Rightscorp notices and moved on. One investor indirectly asked that question, but without luck. “At the moment we consider that trade secret,†Steele said.
  6. Megaupload's legal team has asked the federal court of Virginia to place the cases filed by the music and movie companies on hold till April next year. The request comes after the extradition hearings of Kim Dotcom and his colleagues were postponed in New Zealand. Well over two years have passed since Megaupload was shutdown, but there is still little progress in the criminal proceedings against its founders. The United States want New Zealand to extradite Kim Dotcom and his colleagues but this process has been delayed several times already. Earlier this month the extradition hearing was postponed again until February next year. In addition to the U.S. Government, Megaupload and Kim Dotcom were also sued by the major record labels and Hollywood’s top movie studios a few months ago. Fearing that these cases might influence the criminal case, Megaupload’s legal teamsuccessfully obtained a freeze on them until this summer, when the extradition hearing was originally scheduled for. Now that this has been delayed until next year, Megaupload wants to place the MPAA and RIAA cases on hold until April 2015. In a new motion for a stay, the lawyers ask the court to freeze both civil cases because the accused may otherwise be forced to implicate themselves, which would violate their rights. “The individual Defendants still face extradition, and therefore still have an interest in preserving the Fifth Amendment rights that arise from the prosecution of the Criminal Action,†the motion reads. There’s also a more practical concern. Since the U.S. Government refuses to provide access to the raided servers, it may be difficult to access evidence that’s crucial to build a proper defense. “Relevant evidence that is electronically stored on servers, which would be needed to defend the civil cases, is not reasonably accessible. As a result of the Criminal Action, the Megaupload cloud-storage servers have been taken offline and are housed in a locked third-party warehouse in Virginia,†Megaupload’s lawyers write. “The Department of Justice has opposed Megaupload’s efforts to gain access to those servers and data. Standard civil e-discovery protocols would typically include accessing and “mirroring†the original servers so that the resultant copies may used to analyze the data contained therein. At present, that cannot be done,†they add. If the court grants the request then it will take another year before there’s any progress in the civil cases against Megaupload. The movie and music studios didn’t object to the previous freezing request, but they may be running out of patience soon.
  7. Kim Dotcom has been told that his extradition hearing will be delayed once again. The Megaupload founder will now have to wait until at least February 2015 to discover his fate, not during the next few weeks as planned. The United States Government is keen to get its hands on Kim Dotcom. He stands accused of committing the biggest copyright-related crime ever seen through his now-defunct cloud storage site Megaupload. But their access to the entrepreneur will have to wait. According to Dotcom, his extradition hearing has now been delayed until February 16, 2015. Delays and postponements have become recurring features of the criminal case being built against Dotcom in the United States. A March 2013 date came and went without a promised hearing, as did another in November the same year, a delay which Dotcom said would “save Prime Minister John Key embarrassment during an election campaign.†Another hearing date for April 2014 also failed to materialize and now the date penciled in for the coming weeks has also been struck down. Dotcom also reports that he still hasn’t received a copy of the data that was unlawfully sent to the FBI by New Zealand authorities.