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About arif12345

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  1. Zone-Torrent News - Freeleech Google Translation: THE SITE IS IN FREELEECH! Time remaining: >>> 1d 10h 42m
  2. Taken from "Nostalgic Torrents" forum: Yesboff Project Back On track to be online Someone else has stepped up to run it thankfully. It will not be a private tracker it will be public. It wont be a closed community like this with forums and all that mess. Software it will be running. OR it's an anime tracker however it can easily be modded for whatever content, it will be much less easier to troll and can stand up to a lot of bullshit. I spent the last $120 we got to make the so if you want to help here is their BTC address. 1DcMDTjnoqkxiQom4Pv3yykQhWA1wcTQnK Their goal is $150. Seeing that 1000's of users will signup as soon as it goes online I'm sure this wont be an issue to hit that goal and help them. It will be the same domain name most likely. That db was wiped but it doesn't matter because next site will not require a signup to download and use. If you'd like to inquire about this project contact staff so we can lead you to their project team.
  3. BitSite News - Freeleech Google Translation: From 2018-10-20 00:00:00 to 2018-10-23 24:00:00 FreeLeech is on, so downloaded data is not counted!
  4. Anthelion News - Freeleech Pool Freeleech Pool Tipped! A*** has triggered the Freeleech Pool! The following films have been randomly selected and are now freeleech for the next 48 hours. Here Thanks to users t*******, k**********, and A*** who donated to the pool. Now go drop some of your own orbs into the next pool! Kufirc News - Sidewide Freeleech Google Translation: Sidewide Freeleech until Oct 23 2018, 20:00
  5. Hello  Rules: 1 . Click on Like this post 2 . Reply this post for apply, don't forget to mention @arif12345 3 . Give me +1 Positive Feedback after you received the invite
  6. HDHome News - Freeleech for 2 days Google Translation: Congratulations on the cooperation with the remote subtitle group, the whole station will be free for 48 hours Recently, Near Japan station and remote subtitle group reached cooperation. Founded in 2017, Yuanjian subtitle group focuses on translation and production of popular movies and television, Yuanjian subtitle group is famous for its high quality and fast speed. From now on, the Yuanjian subtitle group opens HDHOME to use the subtitle group's works to provide a higher quality film and television feast for the majority of members. In view of this, the site will open the entire station free of charge for 48 hours. The opening time is 2018/10/19 at 12 noon in Beijing. The closing time is 2018/10/21 at 12 noon in Beijing.
  7. I'm watching this thread to see who is the lucky one
  8. As of right now, Oct. 18th 2018, there are NO tracker/torrent issues.
  9. ost There! (2018-10-18 update) Much progress has been made, and finally, the end is in sight! The old database has been restored, and existing torrents are now seeding (10,000 at last count). There are still a few things that need taking care of, such as the registration page, automatic transfer of ownership to the original uploaders, setting up the email system, and optimizing system performance, but none of these things should give us any major issues. FLS, Charlie Team, Interviewers and Archive Team members that are online on IRC have been given an account to the site, in order to get things going. If you are a member of these teams, especially the Archive Team, come to the IRC network as soon as possible and contact Spine or Athena for site access. Today, we have begun to provide early access to some of biggest uploaders, even those who joined after the backup cut-off date. Keep an eye on your IRC PMs if you think you might be one of these people, but please do not ask for access. Though we make no promises, (this is a volunteer effort after all), the current ETA for opening the site is next Monday. All members that are in the database of June 2017 will be able to register using the details they remember (email address, username, password). If you sign up this way, information such as notifications, bookmarks, votes, collages from the old site will be transferred. Torrents identified in the backup as owned by you will be credited back to you. You will have to re-upload subsequent torrents. YADG will make the task easier, use it! Where possible, do not alter the torrents in any way, so that other people who snatched them can begin to reseed and join the swarm. Please concentrate on your own torrents first. If you have lots of snatched torrents that are not yet on the site, give the original uploader a month or more to find the time to upload it themselves, then join the swarm. If you are not in the site's database as of June 2017, you will be able to create an account in either of two ways: -If you are a member of 32P, BTN, EMP, GGN, MTV or PTP, you will be able to use your account on one of these sites to sign up with our automated referral system. This process is simple, and will take you about 3 minutes. If you were not a member of Apollo but you are a member of one of these sites, you are most welcome to join Orpheus. -If you are not a member of the above sites, but were a member of APL at the time it went down, you can supply as much information as possible in the registration page. If everything checks out, Staff will send an invitation link via email. If there is something that needs to be clarified, you will be requested via email to join IRC for an interview. Note that the referral system does not allow prior account stats to be restored. We still haven't heard anything from the Apollo sysops (O and W), and we now think that we will never will. This is a pity, since it also means we will never obtain the latest backup. Unless they decide to contact us and transfer the database, there is nothing we can do. We wish them all the best in any future endeavors. As usual, as soon as we have more news and a more precise ETA, we will update this page. Nothing lasts Nothing lasts Everything is changing into something else Nothing is wrong Nothing is wrong Everything is on track You know, William Blake said Nothing is lost, nothing is lost And I, I really believe that That we all move on ~OPS Staff
  10. Earlier this month, Canadian telco regulator CRTC denied a controversial site blocking proposal put forward by the FairPlay coalition. This came as a major disappointment to Bell and Rogers, two of the main proponents of the plan, who are now trying to tackle various piracy issues through a revision of the Copyright Act. The Canadian Government is currently exploring if and how the current Copyright Act should be amended to better fit the present media landscape. One of the key issues is the compensation that artists receive for their work. This was also the focus of a hearing before the House Heritage Committee this week, at which Bell (BCE) and Rogers both made an appearance. The companies are Canada’s largest Internet providers, but both also have their own media branches. As such, they have an interest in copyright issues, which they made quite apparent during the hearing. Bell and Rogers called for several changes to the Copyright Act to address the piracy issue. Interestingly, the proposals were identical on many fronts, with both companies highlighting how piracy is causing millions in lost revenue. First up was Rob Malcolmson, Bell’s Senior Vice President of Regulatory Affairs. Instead of addressing artist compensation directly, he drew the focus to the “impact of organized content theft” instead. “This issue is fundamental to the topic the committee is studying because no matter what remuneration model you adopt, creators can never be fairly compensated if their work is being widely stolen,” Malcolmson said. He went on to cite a series of piracy statistics published in recent years, including the increased popularity of pirate streaming boxes, and the fact that more than a quarter of all Canadians are self-proclaimed pirates. To address this rampant “theft”, Bell presented three recommendations. The first is to criminalize online streaming of pirated material. This doesn’t mean that any end-users would end up in jail, but it should act as a deterrent for operators of pirate streaming sites and services. Rob Malcolmson Bell’s second suggestion is to get the authorities and public officials actively involved in anti-piracy enforcement actions. The UK and US were cited as examples where local police and special units help to deal with piracy issues. “We recommend that the government should create and consider enshrining in the Copyright Act an administrative enforcement office and should direct the RCMP to prioritize digital piracy investigations,” Malcolmson notes. Finally, Bell also reintroduces the piracy blocking proposal of the Fairplay Canada Coalition. The CRTC denied this application earlier this month, noting that it lacks jurisdiction. This is something the government could change through an update of the Telecommunications Act. Alternatively, website blocking could be addressed by an update to the Copyright Act, which would make it easier for courts to issue injunctions against ISPs and other intermediaries. This would simplify site blocking, but could also apply to search engines, hosting companies and payment processors. “In addition, a new provision could be added to the Copyright Act that would apply more broadly to intermediaries such as ISPs, web hosts, domain name registrars, search engines, payment processors, and advertising networks,” Malcolmson said. Following Bell’s testimony, the committee’s attention moved to Pam Dinsmore, Vice-President Regulatory, Cable, at Rogers Communications. She also stressed the importance of addressing piracy, mentioning various statistics and the rise of online streaming in particular. Interestingly, Rogers’ proposals to deal with this problem show a lot of overlap with those put forward by Bell. For example, the company also suggests criminalizing online streaming. “The Act should make it a criminal violation for a commercial operation to profit from the theft and making available of rights holders exclusive and copyrighted content on streaming services. In our experience, the existing civil prohibitions are not strong enough to deter this kind of content theft,” Dinsmore said. Pam Dinsmore Rogers also raised the site-blocking issue. Specifically, it should be easier for rightsholders to obtain injunctions against intermediaries in the piracy ecosystem. This includes ISPs, domain name registrars, search engines, and content delivery networks. “For example, a rights holder should be able to quickly obtain an order from a court to require an ISP to disable access to stolen content available on pre-loaded set-top boxes without concern that the operation of section 36 of the Telecommunications Act might impede this effort,” Dinsmore added. While none of these suggestions directly impact the compensation of artists, which was the topic at hand, Rogers did present an idea at the end. According to the company, section 19.3 of the Copyright Act could be updated to change the current 50/50 royalty split between artists and labels to 75/25, favoring the artists. Not all members of the Heritage Committee were impressed by the idea, which comes at the expense of the labels, with some asking what Rogers was willing to hand out itself. “Are you willing to give up some more money as you suggested the record label should?” Conservative MP Martin Shields said. When Dinsmore replied that she didn’t know what the mechanism for that would be, the MP replied: “It’s a little strange that you’re suggesting someone else to give up money, but not your company.” MP Randy Boissonnault, in particular, was not at all impressed by the telco’s proposals and stressed that the hearing was not the right venue to call for these changes. “Your submissions to this committee ring hollow and tin ear,” Boissonnault said, noting that they are too technical and not addressing the topic at hand. “This is the place where we’re advocating for artists. You said so in your submissions and yet what we see is – go after the ISPs – shut down the piracy. We get that, we know that.” Randy Boissonnault Even if the claimed $500 million in lost subscriber revenue could be recouped, artists would still get the same size of the pie, the Liberal MP noted. “There’s nothing more that’s coming from your shareholders to go into the pockets of artists. So where’s the creativity from industry to put more money in the pockets of artists? Because you won’t have things to sell from Canada if we don’t support the artists and consumers.” While Bell and Rogers likely hoped for a different response, and may not get what they want out of this hearing, it’s clear that their push for tougher anti-piracy measures didn’t end at the CRTC earlier this month. — A full copy of the hearing is available through ParlVU. Source:
  11. 0.0x Download, 2.0x Upload buffs are on. Around 20 hours to go.
  12. GOOGLE has refused to comment on a new crackdown on online piracy in Australia despite being accused of “unashamedly facilitating crime” and being “as evil as Big Tobacco 30 years ago”. The internet giant has come under fire from Australia’s creative industries for promoting pirate websites that allow users to illegally download movies or music. But under proposed new laws, which will make it harder for Australians to access illegal downloads, search engines such as Google and Yahoo and internet service providers such as iiNet will be forced to block or demote the pirate sites. Creative Content Australia chairman Graham Burke, also the co-chief executive of Australian film company Village Roadshow, has hailed the new laws as game-changing for the industry but slammed Google for its lack of action sooner, saying piracy cost the creative industry “billions” each year. “We stand ready to be co-operative with Google. We see good Google and bad Google. But bad Google is as evil as Big Tobacco was 30 years ago. They know what they’re doing. They know they’re facilitating and enabling crime and it’s time for them to clean their act up,” he told News Corp Australia. Pirate sites such as, 123 and have been blocked under current laws after copyright holders such as Foxtel and Village Roadshow applied to the Federal Court for injunction orders. But the new laws, introduced to Parliament today, will go further by allowing a wider range of sites to be blocked and allowing copyright holders to apply for court orders that would specifically require search engines to take action. Foxtel welcomed the laws today, saying they would “strengthen the ability of the creative industry to combat the scourge of online piracy”. Mr Burke also said they would give Australian companies a weapon so they could “fight to survive”. A Google spokesman declined to comment. The company has previously said it “takes the fight against online piracy very seriously” and down-ranks sites on its search engine which a large number of valid DMCA notices. It also bans pirate sites from its ad network. Communications Minister Mitch Fifield announced the new crackdown today, saying the Australian Government was providing “enormous support” to creative industries and couldn’t “have that good work undone by allowing local creators to be victims of online piracy.” “Online piracy is theft. Downloading or streaming a pirated movie or TV show is no different to stealing a DVD from a shop,” he said.