Articles by tag 'Peer%20To%20Peer'
You can register on Extratorrent
Added: Friday, Jun 23rd, 2017
Category: Extra Torrent Related > ET Community
You can now register (create an user account) for free on Extratorrent website.
After registering you will be able to post comments. Bokkmarking and torrent uploading features will be added. We will keep you posted about this.
Meanwhile, please tell your friends about this website address: extratorrent.cool
How To Download Torrents Anonymously? Proxy, Tor or VPN?
Added: Monday, May 15th, 2017
Category: About Torrents > Staying Safe And Secure
ET, BitTorrent, Google, p2p, Torrent, Piracy, Peer To Peer, Network, Hackers, Internet, utorrent, bitcomet, extratorrent, www.extratorrent.cc, 2015
BitTorrent and anonymity are not the same. If you really want to keep your activity private, your best way involves routing your BitTorrent connection through an external services – anonymous proxy, Tor or VPN.
BREIN Is Targeting Pirate Media Player Vendors
The European Court of Justice has recently ruled that TV boxes can infringe copyright if they are shipped loaded with pirating software. The Dutch anti-piracy group BREIN was quick to use this decision and pressure pirate media player vendors to cease their sales or risk tens of thousands of euros in fines.
4 Men Jailed in Sweden for Running Pirate Movie Websites
4 people, one of which is a board member of the Pirate Party, received prison sentence for running a pirate websites: all of them are in their 20s and were accused of running streaming portal Dreamfilm and other sites like Piratehub and Tankefetast. The men received between 6 and 10 months of jail time – approximately the same time as the operators of The Pirate Bay received in their landmark case a few years ago.
US President Plans to Protect Domestic Networks from Cyberattacks
Trump has recently signed an executive order to improve the US computer networks in order to protect critical infrastructure from online attacks. There is a plan to enhance the network security of the government agencies that suffered high-profile data breaches in the past. According to the plan, the agency heads will be responsible for introducing risk management measures and keeping their systems up-to-date. Critical infrastructure operators, including those providing utilities, financial and health networks, will be required to find ways to better defend their networks.
How to Stop Government Agencies from Tracking Your Torrenting
The proposed “three strikes” anti-piracy code for Australian internet service providers (ISPs) can be activated soon. Under the Copyright Notice Scheme code (PDF), residential Internet users that are found pirating content will be subject to a series of "escalating" warning notices from rights holders, sent via ISPs. The notices will warn users that they are infringing copyright, and that they will face legal action if they get three strikes recorded against their IP address -- that is, if they receive an Education, Warning and Final notice -- within a 12 month period. If a user gets three warning letters, or "strikes", in a 12-month period, ISPs will help copyright owners identify them for potential legal action after a hearing in a prescribed court. Up to 200,000 notices can be processed and sent each year. An industry code can be actiated in the middle of 2017
FCC Suffered DDoS Attack at Comment System
During his show, John Oliver encouraged viewers to flood Federal Communications Commission site with comments, and it seems that the result was overwhelming. However, the agency itself claims that it suffered DDoS attacks.
Dating Website Suffered Data Breach
The world still remembers the high-profile dating website data breach at Ashley Madison: at the time, the hackers released the personal data of 37m users in order to reveal the dishonesty of the service which encouraged married men to “get an affair” and did not wipe information about their accounts even after being paid for doing so. That breach was the largest but not the last – Guardian Soulmates became the latest dating website whose user details have been exposed.
Court Refused to Help MegaUpload User Get Files Back
The US Appeals Court has denied a request from a MegaUpload user to intervene on his behalf and help him get his files back. Kyle Goodwin, a sports videographer, has spent years in attempts to get his non-infringing files back, which remain under lock and key.
How to Handle a Copyright Infringement Letter
Are you downloading songs, movies or TV shows?
Your Internet Service Provider knows your IP address and can send Copyright Infringement Notice to you soon. So, what should you do if you have just received a copyright infringement letter from your Internet Provider or government agency like RIAA, MPAA and other?
Here you can find the best tips:
Copyright Infringement letters should generally be ignored. If they can't confirm that you ever received the notice, they're even less likely to go after you.
If you have received a copyright infringement letter, don't respond to it, don't visit the website provided, ignore threats of lawsuits and settlement offers, and if you are actually distributing the material in question, stop immediately.
The best way to avoid such a notice is prevention and education. If you have a wireless router and it is not secured or password-protected, you need to lock it down immediately. If you run BitTorrent client or other sharing software, it is a great idea to check for material being offered for upload by the software and remove it.
RIAA, MPAA and other Government Agencies don’t have your email unless you give it to them by replying. They send a complaint to your ISP with ONLY your IP address and your ISP figures out who that IP belongs to, at what time and your ISP sends out an email accordingly (read more here - You Could Be Liable for $150k in Penalties Per Downloaded Song)
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