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Found 9 results

  1. Rightscorp has decided to squeeze more money from BitTorrent users it accuses of downloading Warner Bros. TV shows. In a move that's likely to be connected to the anti-piracy outfit's precarious financial position, 'fines' are being increased from $20 to $30. Interestingly, TF has also seen evidence that Rightscorp is targeting server hosting companies too. Most companies attempting to “turn piracy into profit†seek to scare ‘pirates’ by billing them for alleged downloads. These ‘fines’ can reach many thousands of dollars but companies like U.S. based Rightscorp took a decision to hit the bottom end of the market with demands of just $20 per shot. While this has attracted giants such as Warner Bros. to the fold, Rightscorp can’t seem to make money. Year after year the company expands the amount of business it’s doing, but at no point has the company been able to turn a profit, quite the opposite in fact. Just last month after the publication of its most recent financial results, TF noted that if Rightscorp is put under severe pressure it may have to increase its $20 fines to something more practical. We didn’t have to wait long. In a new notice targeting an alleged sharer of the TV show ‘Arrow’ this week, Rightscorp delivers a message from its client Warner Bros. Noting that the company understands that the recipient is likely a fan of the show, the notice warns of serious consequences. “Your ISP service could be suspended if this matter is not resolved. You could also be liable for substantial civil penalties for copyright infringement,†it reads. In all previous notices seen by TF, Rightscorp asks for $20 to make a potential lawsuit disappear. However, they’re now asking for $30 for “legal release†and the opportunity to “receive future digital content offers from [Warner Bros], should you choose to receive them.†At this stage it’s too early to assess whether this ‘pricing’ change will be applied across the board or if it will have any negative effect on the numbers of people choosing to settle. However, 50% more revenue would be welcome. During the past two years Rightscorp has reportedly closed 200,000 cases of infringement – at $30 rather than $20 each that’s a potential $2m extra in revenue. That being said, an additional factor concerns how much money Rightscorp will hand back to companies like Warner Bros. Previously a $20 ‘fine’ was split 50/50, with the content holder getting $10 and Rightscorp desperately trying (and failing) to make a profit from the remaining $10. Keeping the full $10 increase would be better news for the anti-piracy company although at current rates that alone won’t be enough for it to turn its losses around. However, help is on the horizon. Earlier this month Rightscorp announced the appointment of a new CFO. Cecil Bond Kyte will oversee capital raising and investor development with the goal of “maximizing shareholder value and strengthening the company’s balance sheet.†Finally, there are signs that Rightscorp may be expanding its targets. The company already sends hundreds of thousands of notices to household ISPs such as Charter and Comcast, but this week TF has seen evidence that at least one server hosting company has also received a ‘fine’ to pass on to a customer. “I am a web developer and recently my VPS was compromised by attackers who were using my VPS as a seedbox. Needless to say, I got a notice from my ISP [REDACTED] via a support ticket they opened,†a reader told TF. In this case Rightscorp also asked for $30 to settle a case involving a TV show but the person targeted won’t be paying the fine. Instead he quickly informed his provider that his server had been hacked and immediately had it shut down to avoid any further issues. “[Rightscorp] have no idea who I am, due to the fact that they were asking me to fill in my name, email, phone number and credit card info on their payment page! “It’s almost like knowingly jumping in a well,†our source concludes.
  2. The iconic sitcom Friends aired its last episode more than a decade ago, but that doesn't mean Warner Bros. is letting people pirate the show without consequences. Over the past several weeks the movie studio has sent automated fines to alleged pirates, demanding $20 for the downloading of episodes from various torrent sites. Like many other Hollywood studios, Warner Bros. sees online piracy as a major threat to its revenues. Torrent sites such as The Pirate Bay represent a thorn in the side and the company is doing everything in its power to limit the damage. For Warner Bros. this includes targeting individual users of these sites. Not just to warn them that they are breaking the law, but also by demanding money from alleged pirates. Just recently the Hollywood studio started sending settlement demands to Internet subscribers whose accounts were used to download and share an episode of the popular sitcom Friends. While the series ended well over a decade ago, Warner Bros. is still keeping a close eye on possible infringements. In one notice, seen by TF, the recipient is accused of sharing an episode from season 2, which originally aired in 1995. The Hollywood studio says it “appreciates†that the alleged pirate is a fan of Friends, but notes that sharing copyrighted material is a serious offense. “Although WB understands and appreciates that you are a fan of its content, the unauthorized uploading and downloading of its copyrighted content is a serious matter,†the notice reads. “Your ISP service could be suspended if this matter is not resolved. You could also be liable for substantial civil penalties for copyright infringement.†To resolve the matter Warner Bros. offers the account holder an opportunity to settle the case, linking to the page below where the recipient can submit a payment of $20 to avoid further trouble. Settlement offer While $20 is relatively cheap, Warner Bros. writes that the real damage resulting from the unauthorized sharing is much higher. “The damage to WB from your conduct substantially exceeds $20, but in the interest of having you stop your infringement of WB content permanently, WB is prepared to make you this settlement offer,†the notice explains. Warner Bros. first started sending ‘fines’ to U.S. Internet subscribers two years ago. At the time the Hollywood studio informed us that it was meant as a “discouragement of future unauthorized activity.†However, the automated settlement offers haven’t been without controversy. Warner Bros. and Rightscorp, the company behind the scheme, have been sued for abuse and harassment by several accused downloaders. This is the first time that we’ve seen people being targeted for downloading video content that’s more than 20-years-old. Friends’ age makes it a rather unusual target, but also suggests that Warner Bros. is still generating decent revenue from the series.
  3. EXCLUSIVE: Warner Bros and Gulfstream Pictures are set to develop and co-finance Antarctica, with Michael Werwie penning the script. The storyline is being kept under wraps, but the action-adventure pic takes place amid the harsh climate and terrain of the world’s most remote continent. Gulfstream partners Mike Karz and Bill Bindley are producing, with Chantal Nong and Nik Mavinkurve overseeing for Warners. No director or cast is set. The film was developed internally at Gulfstream. “Antarctica was a story idea that had literally been ‘on the shelf,’ and Michael developed a take for us that will make for a riveting action thriller,†Bindley said. Werwie wrote Extremely Wicked, Shockingly Evil and Vile, which earned him a 2012 Academy Nicholl Fellowship and made the Black List that year. He is repped by UTA and Evolution Entertainment Partners.He also adapted the Long Island serial killer tale Lost Girls: An Unsolved American Mystery for Langley Park and Warner Bros and is scripting Operation Shakespeare for Legendary Pictures. Gulfstream produced three films this year: Warners’ Adam Sandler-Drew Barrymore rom-com Blended, indie toon The Nut Job and stand-up comedy concert pic The Fluffy Movie. Josie Rosen and Matt Phelps will oversee Antarctica for Gulfstream.
  4. Warner has delayed The Conjuring 2 until 2016, pushing it back from its initial Halloween 2015 release slot to make room for a currently untitled horror project. The studio has previously been remarkably bullish regarding the series, having begun development on a sequel before the first film had even been released, only to see that confidence rewarded by a $300 million take worldwide. That first film was followed by recent spin-off, Annabelle, which has also performed extremely strongly, hitting $166 million worldwide in its first few weeks of release. Perhaps Warner are now wary of franchise fatigue, because there will now be a two year wait before Patrick Wilson and Vera Farmiga return for the first sequel proper. Deadline speculates that the replacement film could either be Crawlspace, in which Michael Vartan plays a widower moving into a creepy new home, or Superstition, a new Blumhouse production that also sees a young family move into a haunted house. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  5. Confirms solo films for The Flash and Wonder Woman Warner has unveiled some huge plans for its DC universe, confirming solo movies for The Flash and Wonder Woman, casting Ezra Miller in the former, and announcing that Zack Snyder will direct two Justice League movies. In a glut of headline-making revelations, the studio outlined a whole raft of future plans, with Suicide Squad confirmed as the first DC movie to followBatman V Superman, set to arrive in 2017 with David Ayer directing. That will be followed by a Wonder Woman solo movie later that year, before Zack Snyder takes the helm of the first Justice League movie, with the second pencilled in for 2019. Sandwiched in between those two films in 2018 will be The Flash, headed up by Ezra Miller in the title role, and Aquaman, starring Jason Momoa. 2019 will see the arrival of the Dwayne Johnson-starring Shazam, before the final entries on the DC slate land in 2020, in the form of a Cyborgmovie and a Green Lantern reboot. And is if all that wasn't enough, the studio also confirmed that both Batman and Superman will also be getting solo films at some point down the track. In other Warner Bros news, it was also confirmed that there would be three LEGO movies between now and 2018, with The LEGO Movie 2following The LEGO Batman Movie and Ninjago. Plus, Harry Potter spin-off Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them will be at least a trilogy of films. The first part, directed by Potter's David Yates, opens in 2016. A huge amount to process then, but quite the statement of intent from a studio that had seemingly been struggling to match Marvel’s forward planning. Over to you, Feige… Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
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  7. U.S. District Judge Kathleen Williams has ordered Warner Bros. to unseal documentation detailing its flawed anti-piracy technology. The records are part of the now closed case between Hotfile and the MPAA, and are expected to shed some light on the movie studio's inaccurate takedown policy. Three years ago file-hosting service Hotfile countersued Warner Bros., accusing the movie studio of repeatedly abusing the DMCA takedown process. Hotfile alleged that after giving Warner access to its systems, the studio removed hundreds of files that weren’t theirs, including games demos and Open Source software. The case was poised to reveal how Warner Bros. anti-piracy system works and what mistakes were made by the movie studio. But last November, a few weeks before the trial was due to begin, the case was closed as part of a settlement between Hotfile and the MPAA. The decision was a disappointment to the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) whoasked the court to unseal documents regarding Warner’s alleged abuse. According to the group, the public has the right to know what mistakes Warner made. Warner Bros. objected to this request, arguing that the effectiveness of their anti-piracy technology would be undermined by a public disclosure. The movie studio asked the Court to permanently seal the records, but during an oral hearing this week U.S. District Judge Kathleen Williams denied this request. The Judge ordered Warner Bros. to hand over some of the information within ten days, and come up with a schedule for the release of all relevant documents. According to Judge Williams the public has the right to see how Warner Bros. handles DMCA takedown requests. The EFF is happy with the ruling, and says it will help legislators to refine and improve the current DMCA process. This year both the Patent and Trademark Office and the U.S. House Judiciary Committee have looked into possible changes to the current process. “More information about how the DMCA process has been abused – particularly through automated takedown systems with inadequate human review – will help us improve it, and hold people responsible when they use this powerful tool of censorship abusively or without caution,†EFF’s Mitch Stoltz says in a comment. “The sealed documents from the Hotfile case will help,†he adds. While it’s too late for Hotfile, it is definitely valuable to see what how Warner Bros. made its mistakes and how their piracy takedown technology is set up. “We’re pleased that Judge Williams preserved the public’s right to open court proceedings here, and we are looking forward to a close analysis of the Warner documents when they are released,†Stoltz concludes.
  8. Warner Bros. have removed a Greenpeace campaign video from YouTube in which the group criticizes LEGO for partnering with Shell. Greenpeace is outraged, describing the takedown request as an attack on free speech. The environmental group informs TF it will challenge the removal while encouraging its supporters to upload the video everywhere. Earlier this month Greenpeace released a new campaign in which it targets LEGO for promoting Shell on its toys. The campaign video titled “Everything is NOT Awesome†is inspired by the popular “Everything is Awesome†song, a callback to the LEGO movie. The video shows LEGO figures drowning in oil with a cover of the song playing in the background. Over the past several days more than three million people have watched the video on YouTube. However, a few hours ago the video suddenly became unavailable due to a copyright claim by Warner Bros. TorrentFreak reached out to Greenpeace who informed us that the email YouTube sent doesn’t clarify on what grounds the video was taken down. The group assumes that the use of the song is the culprit, but says it won’t let this case go without a fight. “Our film was designed as a creative way of letting people know about the threat to the Arctic from Shell and the role LEGO has in the story. It seems to have struck a nerve with some important corporate bigwigs, but this crude attempt to silence dissent won’t work,†Greenpeace’s Ian Duff says. Greenpeace will appeal the takedown request, a process that can take up to 10 days to complete. In the meantime the group has uploaded the video to Vimeo, along with a call to its millions of social media followers and mailing list subscribers to re-upload it elsewhere. “We fully intend to challenge this claim, and we’re asking supporters to upload the video wherever they can,†Duff says. In the appeal Greenpeace will argue that the video uses satire and parody and that it is in the public interest. The video should therefore be protected under the right to free speech. This is not the first time that Greenpeace has had one of its campaign videos removed from YouTube. Previously a video featuring several Star Wars characters was taken down. The video was later reinstated after Greenpeace successfully appealed the takedown request. Warner Bros’ motivation for the takedown remains unclear. It seems unlikely that it is an automated request since there are still more than 700 video on YouTube that use the same ‘Everything is Awesome’ song. Whatever the reason may be, the takedown attempt will clearly backfire. During the days to come the rift between Greenpeace and Warner Bros. will be widely covered by the media while hundreds of copies of the video will be uploaded and shared.