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About Atom

  • User Group: Members

  • Rank: The New Pirate

  • Post Count: 24

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  • Joined: 07/14/2017

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  1. HAVE: TorrentBD Invite WANT: PiratHub.ws invite or account
  2. News! Big news, too. The freeleech thing started. So: we're wishing everyone a great freeleech. It started. Yeah. Yeah! Reports show that the sales of 4TB drives is up 11.8 percent worldwide. Hitachi will be sending us flowers. Excuse us for the small hiccup on the start of this most glorious event. Someone actually had to take the train to some datacenter, and reset some thingy. That took us two hours in which every single torrent snatched during this period wreaked havoc in the ratios of almost anyone. Isn't that something? Ah. Oh. And everyone gets 11 invites, too! So you can all invite the complete soccer team, plus the coach! Whoohee!
  3. Have: Secret-Cinema.pw Invites Want: PiratHub.ws or offers
  4. Hello, I have NotwhatCD account, LzTr.me account, OurDisc account.
  5. Atom

    Apollo: News

    Development Now that we are steadily back on our feet, Apollo staff's main goal is growth - not only in music uploads and users - but in site design and the implementation of new features. To that end, we are seeking any and all developers who are interested in helping push Apollo that much closer to Olympus. If interested and you happen to be proficient in any or all of these languages: PHP, MySql, Python, C++ and Javascript, please PM one of our newest Developers: W. In other news (and for those who may have missed it), our HTTPS tracker (mars.apollo.rip) is back online! Same goes for our email server, which means the invitation system is also back in full swing. Our interview team is regrouping and are soon to be back in action recruiting new members to our community. If you are interested in being an interviewer, please send Sea a PM! The Elephant in the Room Many of you have raised concerns regarding the timing of A's short return, the donation drive and our connection with SCC. In the past we have felt that dignifying these rumors with comment would do nothing but fan the flames sparked by our greatest detractors. However, now that we are off to a brand new start, we feel it is best to set these records straight, wipe the slate clean and move along accordingly. Despite the appearance of coincidences, no, we literally have no connection whatsoever with SCC - plain and simple. The initial favor they did for Apollo by vouching for our credibility was done because one of our staff is also friends with a member of their admin team. SCC's recent downtime is not a product of our services being on the same servers, nor do we share donations between the two sites, nor do staff alternate between the two sites. Put in another way, we have as much connection with SCC as we do with OiNK. A's comings and goings here were always weekly, mainly to reset the server or pay the monthly bills. He did so while having no communication with staff. For a short time, there were definitely worries he may have been ran off with Apollo's donation money, as we had no access to the account to verify. Now that we do, we are ecstatic to inform everyone that ALL donations, past and present, are accounted for and will continue being used to sustain Apollo's future growth. Also, we are limiting our bus factor substantially and these accounts are no longer in the hands of a single staff member. For those who remain unconvinced, we apologize for giving you reason to doubt. In the days and weeks and months to come, our actions will inevitably speak much louder than these words. Onward & Upwards It is quite possible we have mentioned this before, but there is so much more to come in the following weeks. As we continue to build on our current foundation, the implementation of several requested features and community events will be taking place. We look forward to sharing all of this with you soon and wish to express our ever-growing gratitude to everyone who stood by Apollo during these last few, often frustrating, months in order to keep the momentum going. Your selfless encouragement has been humbling and consistently renews our determination to make Apollo the best damn private music tracker out there. If we have lost you along the way, no worries... we are excited for the opportunity to gain your trust once again! -APL Staff-
  6. Have abnormal invite, waffles invite, siamsmile invite, myanonamouse invite.
  7. HAVE: FileWarez account TV-Vault account with email WANT: PiratHub.ws invite or account
  8. Atom

    Kufirc: News

    Tisztelt felhasználók. A mai nap folyamán megdőlt az új feltöltött torrentek száma eddig pontosan 159 darab új feltöltött torrent került fel ma. Nagyon szépen köszönjük mindenkinek aki rész vett ebben, ezért vasárnap estig 20:00 ig freeleechet tartunk. Dear users. Today, the number of new uploaded torrents has droed to exactly 159 new uploaded torrents today. Thank you very much for everyone who took part in this, so we will be freelance until 20:00 on Sunday.
  9. With 2017 more than half way done, the battle against Internet piracy continues at a significant pace, with the world's largest entertainment companies still flexing their muscles. The big question, however, is whether those who engage in the practice are still likely to get caught and punished for their actions. The world’s largest entertainment companies in the spheres of music, movies, and gaming would jump for joy if the Internet piracy phenomenon came to a crashing halt tomorrow. (Spoiler: it won’t) As a result, large sums of money are expended every day in an effort to keep unlawful distribution under control. Over the years there have been many strategies and several of these have involved targeting end users. The world is a very big place and the tackling of piracy differs from region to region, but what most consumers of unauthorized media want to know is whether they’re putting themselves at risk. The short answer is that no matter where people are, there is always some level of risk attached to obtaining and using pirate content. The long answer is more nuanced. BitTorrent and other P2P protocols By its very nature, using BitTorrent to access copyrighted content comes with a risk. Since downloaders are also distributors and their IP addresses are necessarily public, torrent users are extremely easy to track. In fact, with a minimum of equipment, any determined rightsholder is able spot and potentially uncover the identity of a file-sharer. But while basic BitTorrent sharing gets a 0/10 for privacy, that’s a bit like saying that a speeding car gets 0/10 for stealth. Like the speeding car, anyone can see the pirating torrent user, but the big question is whether there’s anyone around who intends to do anything about it. The big surprise in 2017 is that users are still statistically unlikely to face any consequences. In the United States, for example, where copyright trolling can be a serious issue for those who get caught up in the net, the problem still only affects a tiny, tiny proportion of pirates. A one percent risk of getting snared would be overstating the risk but these are still odds that any gambler would be happy to take. Surprisingly, pirates are also less likely to encounter a simple friendly warning than they were last year too. The “Six Strikes” Copyright Alerts System operated by the MPAA and RIAA, that set out to advise large volumes of pirates using notices sent via their ISPs, was discontinued in January. Those behind it gave in, for reasons unknown. This means that millions of torrent users – despite exposing their IP addresses in public while sharing copyrighted content – are doing so without significant problems. Nevertheless, large numbers are also taking precautions, by using anonymization technologies including VPNs. That’s not to say that their actions are legal – they’re not – but outside the few thousand people caught up in trolls’ nets each year, the vast and overwhelming majority of torrent users (which number well over 100 million) are pirating with impunity. In the UK, not even trolling is a problem anymore. After a few flurries that seemed to drag on longer than they should, copyright trolls appear to have left the country for more lucrative shores. No cases have gone through the courts in recent times which means that UK users are torrenting pretty much whatever they like, with no legal problems whatsoever. It’s important to note though, that their actions aren’t going unnoticed. Unlike the United States, the UK has a warning system in place. This means that a few thousand customers of a handful of ISPs are receiving notices each month informing them that their piratey behavior has been monitored by an entertainment company. Currently, however, there are no punishments for those who are ‘caught’, even when they’re accused of pirating on a number of occasions. At least so far, it seems that the plan is to worry pirates into submission and in some cases that will probably work. Nevertheless, things can easily change when records are being kept on this scale. Germany aside (which is overrun with copyright trolling activity), a handful of other European countries have also endured relatively small troll problems (Finland, Sweden, Denmark) but overall, file-sharers go about their business as usual across the continent. There are no big projects in any country aiming to punish large numbers of BitTorrent users and only France has an active warning notice program. Canada and Australia have also had relatively small problems with copyright trolls (the former also has a fairly toothless ISP warning system) but neither country is considered a particularly ‘dangerous’ place to share files using BitTorrent. Like the United States, UK, and Europe, the chances of getting prosecuted for infringement are very small indeed. Why such little enforcement? There are a number of reasons for the apparent lack of interest in BitTorrent users but a few bubble up to the top. Firstly, there’s the question of resources required to tackle millions of users. Obviously, some scare tactics could be deployed by hitting a few people hard, but it feels like most companies have moved beyond that thinking. That’s partly due to the more recent tendency of entertainment groups and governments to take a broader view of infringement, hitting it at its source by strangling funds to pirate sites, hitting their advertisers, blocking their websites, and attempting to forge voluntary anti-piracy schemes with search engines. It’s also worth noting that huge numbers of people are routinely protecting themselves with VPN-like technology, which allows them to move around the Internet with much improved levels of privacy. Just recently, anti-piracy outfit Rightscorp partly blamed this for falling revenues. Importantly, however, the nature of infringement has been changing for some time too. A few years ago, most people were getting their movies and music from torrent sites but now they’re more likely to be obtaining their fix from a streaming source. Accessing the top blockbusters via a streaming site (perhaps via Kodi) is for the most part untraceable, as is grabbing music from one of the hundreds of MP3 portals around today. But as recent news revealed, why bother with ‘pirate’ sites when people can simply rip music from sites like YouTube? So-called stream-ripping is now blamed for huge swathes of piracy and as a result, torrent sites get far fewer mentions from anti-piracy groups than they did before. While still a thorn in their side, it wouldn’t be a stretch to presume that torrent sites are no longer considered the primary problem they once were, at least in respect of music. Now, the ‘Value Gap‘ is more of a headache. So, in a nutshell, the millions of people obtaining and sharing copyrighted content using BitTorrent are still taking some risks in every major country, and those need to be carefully weighed. The activity is illegal almost everywhere, punishable in both civil and criminal courts, and has the potential to land people with big fines and even a jail sentence, if the scale of sharing is big enough. In truth, however, the chances of the man in the street getting caught are so slim that many people don’t give the risks a second thought. That said, even people who drive 10mph over the limit get caught once in a while, so those that want to keep a clean sheet online often get a VPN and reduce the risks to almost 0%. For people who stream, life is much less complicated. Streaming movies, TV shows or music from an illicit source is untraceable by any regular means, which up to now has made it almost 100% safe. Notably, there hasn’t been a single prosecution of a user who streamed infringing content anywhere in the world. In the EU it is illegal though, so something might happen in future, potentially…..possibly…..at some point….maybe. And here’s the thing. While this is the general position today, the ‘market’ is volatile and has the ability to change quickly. A case could get filed in the US or UK next week, each targeting 50,000 BitTorrent users for downloading something that came out months ago. Nobody knows for sure so perhaps the best analogy is the one drummed into kids during high-school sex education classes. People shouldn’t put themselves at risk at all but if they really must, they should take precautions. If they don’t, they could easily be the unlucky one and that is nearly always miserable.
  10. A district court in Florida has ordered the operators of 19 pirate websites to pay $1 million each. The default judgment was ordered in favor of media giant ABS-CBN, which has managed to score several victories in US courts this year. The sites in question are mostly smaller streaming portals that offer access to 'Pinoy' content in the US and abroad. ABS-CBN, the largest media and entertainment company in the Philippines, has booked another victory in the United States. This week a federal court in Florida signed a default judgment against 19 websites that offered links to copyright infringing streams of ABS-CBN owned movies. The lawsuit in question was filed in April and targets cinesilip.net, pinoychannel.co, pinoy-hd.com, and several other streaming portals that specialize in Philippine content. These sites also attract visitors from other countries, including the United States, where they target people of Philippine origin. “Defendants’ entire Internet-based website businesses amount to nothing more than illegal operations established and operated in order to infringe the intellectual property rights of ABS-CBN and others,” the company wrote in its original complaint. Despite facing hefty damages, none of the defendants turned up in court. This prompted ABS-CBN to file for a default judgment which was granted this week. In his verdict, US District Judge Robert Scola Jr orders the 19 websites to pay $1 million in damages each. These damages are not for copyright infringement, as one would expect, but for violating ABS-CBN’s trademark. In addition, four of the defendants received an additional $30,000 in copyright infringement damages on top. The media giant initially suggested that it would request the maximum of $2 million in trademark infringement damages per site, but has opted go “only” for half. Part of the order ABS-CBN’s most recent win follows a pattern of similar verdicts in recent months. The company has managed to score dozens of millions in damages from a wide variety of streaming sites with relative ease. In addition to the millions of dollars that were awarded, Judge Scola also signed off on a permanent injunction to sign over the websites’ domain names to the media giant. The question remains, of course, whether the company will ever see a penny in return. Most of the defendants remain unknown and even if they’re identified, most won’t have an extra million lying around. To increase the chance of seeing something of monetary value in return, ABS-CBN also requested an injunction against the advertisers of several pirate sites in its latest lawsuit. If granted, this would allow the company to claim the pending advertising payouts. However, no such injunction was requested in the current case. — A copy of the default judgement is available abs-default, and a list of all the defendants is available below. cinesilip.net pinoychanneltv.me pinoytambayantv.me pinoytambayanreplay.net drembed.com embeds.me fullpinoymovies.com lambingan.ph magtvna.com pinoye.com pinoyteleserye.org pinoytvnetwork.net pinoytopmovies.info teleserye.me watchpinaytv.com wildpinoy.net pinoy-hd.com pinoytvreplay.ws pinoychannel.co wowpinoytambayan.ws pinoytelebyuwers.se
  11. The popular movie streaming site Gomovies has relocated to a new domain name once again. Going forward, the site will be operating from gostream.is and will no longer list any infringing links on the homepage. The change comes right after the site's previous homepage was removed from Google following a takedown notice. Pirate video streaming sites are booming. Their relative ease of use through on-demand viewing makes them a viable alternative to P2P file-sharing, which traditionally dominated the piracy arena. The popular movie streaming sites GoMovies, formerly known as 123movies, is one of the most-used streaming sites. While it’s built a steady userbase of millions of users over the past year, the site’s home keeps changing. The latest move came this week. Going forward, the site will be active from GoStream.is, operating from the Icelandic gostream.is domain name. While the site hasn’t officially commented on the reason for the move, on Twitter a site representative mentioned a Google ‘penalty’ as the main driver behind the recent change. Penalized When we looked at the issue more closely, we found that it’s not so much a penalty, but rather a response to a DMCA takedown request. Earlier this week the site’s homepage was removed from Google’s search engine following a takedown notice from Warner Bros. This made it harder for users to find the site through Google, as various knockoffs were ranked higher in the search results for the “Gomovies” keyword. In addition to relocating to a new domain name, the site has also changed the look of its homepage. Instead of a page filled with the most popular movies and TV-shows, it now lists a basic search box. New GoMovies homepage The homepage change is likely a response to Google’s search engine removal as well. The previous GoMovies domain was targeted by Warner Bros. because it listed a link to a pirated movie, but such links are no longer present on the new homepage. That said, users who prefer the old look can still access it with a single click, which is prominently mentioned on the site. Despite the domain name change, the GoMovies brand hasn’t changed. The logo and all other references to the site’s name remain intact. Confusingly, people who search for GoMovies on Google still won’t see the Gostream.is URL in the top results, but perhaps that will change in the future.
  12. Moving to Version 2.0 soon! Hello dear Saloonians, A few months ago, a survey was proposed to you to see if a move to another version of CMS would be favorable, the explanations saying that we were limited with this version, with a large majority, you had answered YES. So, we announce that after 6 months of work, hard work, pleasures, disappointments, uninstallations, reinstallations, in short, we will move to our new CMS. It was not easy, but we finally arrived, the move is planned for very soon, so a new version of the Saloon will be offered to you, a new announcement will be communicated to you shortly. AFTER opening version 2.0, this version (v1.0) will remain open for about 1 month, allowing all members to make their bags for the large move. Thanks to all those who have contributed to the v2.0 , thanks to those who tested the v2.0 with the Uploads, moved some stuff for the Forum, thanks to all, it was a team work!
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