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  1. This site is the the most perfect collection of the best file sharing, torrents, streaming, sports, music, ebooks, and porn sites. On top of that all sites are unblocked. This can be the best things for all the free loaders out there. Here is the address https://unblocked.vet/ Mirror site https://unblocked-pw.github.io/ ? Some more similar sites. https://bypassed.in/ https://proxyportal.eu/ https://unblocked.lol/ https://unblockall.org/ https://proxy.unblockall.org/ https://movies.unblockall.org/ https://unblocker.cc/ https://unblocker.win/ if you know more similar sites then let us know in comments.
  2. The UK's Premier League has won a landmark case against hosting provider Ecatel. The Court of The Hague ordered the company to null-route the servers of customers who offer illegal live streams. The provider has to respond within 30 minutes after being notified, or pay a hefty fine. The ruling can be seen as a clear victory but only on paper, since Ecatel was dissolved last year. In many parts of the world football, or soccer as some would call it, is the number one spectator sport. The English Premier League, widely regarded as one the top competitions, draws hundreds of millions of viewers per year. Many of these pay for access to the matches, but there’s also a massive circuit of unauthorized streams. The Football Association Premier League (FAPL) has been clamping down on these pirate sources for years. In the UK, for example, it obtained a unique High Court injunction last year, which requires local Internet providers to block streams as they go live. In addition, the organization has also filed legal action against a hosting provider through which several live sports streaming sites are operating. The case in question was filed in the Netherlands where Ecatel LTD, a UK company, operated several servers. According to the complaint, Ecatel hosted sites such as cast247.tv, streamlive.to and iguide.to, which allowed visitors to watch live Premier League streams without paying. As the streaming platforms themselves were not responsive to takedown requests, the Premier League demanded action from their hosting provider. Specifically, they wanted the company to disconnect live streams on their end, by null-routing the servers of the offending customer. This week the Court of The Hague issued its judgment, which is a clear win for the football association. The Court ruled that, after the hosting company receives a takedown notice from FAPL or one of its agents, Ecatel must disconnect pirate Premier League streams within 30 minutes. “[The Court] recommends that, after 24 hours of service of this judgment, Ecatel cease and discontinue any service used by third parties to infringe the copyright to FAPL by promptly but no later than 30 minutes after receipt of a request to that end,” the verdict reads. The ban can be lifted after the game has ended, making it a temporary measure similar to the UK Internet provider blockades. If Ecatel fails to comply, it faces a penalty of €5,000 for each illegal stream, to a maximum of € 1,500,000. While the order is good news for the Premier League, it will be hard to enforce, since Ecatel LTD was dissolved last year. Another hosting company called Novogara was previously linked with Ecatel and is still active, but that is not mentioned in the court order. This means that the order will mostly be valuable as a precedent. Especially since it goes against an earlier order from 2015, which Emerce pointed out. This warrants a closer look at how the Court reached its decision. In its defense, Ecatel had argued that an obligation to disconnect customers based on a takedown notice would be disproportionate and violate its entrepreneurial freedoms. The latter is protected by the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights. The Court, however, highlights that there is a clash between the entrepreneurial rights of Ecatel and the copyrights of FAPL in this case. This requires the Court to weigh these rights to see which prevails over the other. According to the verdict, the measures Ecatel would have to take to comply are not overly costly. The company already null-routed customers who failed to pay, so the technical capabilities are there. Ecatel also argued that disconnecting a server could affect legal content that’s provided by its customers. However, according to the Court, Ecatel is partly to blame for this, as it does business with customers who seemingly don’t have a proper takedown process themselves. This is something the company could have included in their contracts. As a result, the Court put the copyrights of FAPL above the entrepreneurial freedom rights of the hosting provider. The second right that has to be weighed is the public’s right to freedom of expression and information. While the Court rules that this right is limited by the measures, it argues that the rights of copyright holders weigh stronger. “Admittedly, this freedom [of expression and information] is restricted, but according to the order, this will only apply for the duration of the offending streams. Furthermore, as said, this will only take place if the stream has not already been blocked in another way,” the Court writes. If any legal content is affected by the measures then the offending streaming platform itself will experience more pressure from users to deal with the problem, and offer a suitable takedown procedure to prevent similar problems in the future, the Court notes. TorrentFreak reached out to FAPL and Ecatel’s lawyers for a comment on the verdict but at the time of writing we haven’t heard back. The verdict appears to be a powerful precedent for copyright holders. Kim Kuik, director of local anti-piracy group BREIN, is pleased with the outcome. While BREIN was not involved in this lawsuit, it previously sued Ecatel in another case. “It is a good precedent. An intermediary like Ecatel has its accountability and must have an effective notice and take down procedure,” Kuik tells TorrentFreak. “Too bad it wasn’t also against the people behind Ecatel, who now can continue using another vehicle. The judge thinks this verdict serves a warning to them. Time will tell if that is so.” Update: The Premier League posted a press release on the case after this article went public. “The Premier League’s action against Ecatel is part of a wide-ranging copyright protection programme that has included the League successfully obtaining a High Court blocking order preventing illegal streams being broadcast in the UK, working with Spanish authorities to shut down illegal Internet Service Providers (ISPs), and action in Thailand and Singapore against sellers of illicit streaming devices that provided access to illegal broadcasts of Premier League football,” they write. source
  3. Bukanir streams movies from bittorrent magnet links. Features Watch movies and TV shows on your Desktop or Android devices Many languages to choose for subtitles Ads free and free as in Freedom https://github.com/gen2brain/bukanir Download Bukanir
  4. Twitch Leecher is a free program for Microsoft Windows devices to download public or subscriber-only recorded videos from Twitch.tv. Amazon has big plans for Twitch.tv, a game streaming service that enables anyone to stream or watch games. The company announced Twitch Prime recently for instance which provides Amazon Prime subscribers with ad-free streams, extras such as in-game items for various games, and an option to subscribe to a channel for free (while the channel still gets the money). You may open the list of previously recorded videos on Twitch.tv at any time to play those again, provided that they have been made available. These videos can be watched online, but not downloaded to the local system for offline viewing. That's where a program like Twitch Leecher comes into play. Twitch Leecher Twitch Leecher is a free program for Windows to download recorded Twitch.tv streams. Note: The program requires the Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5 or higher. All you need to do is install the program on a Windows machine and start it up afterwards. A click on search lists options to find video recordings based on a channel name, URLs or IDs. The channel search option offers additional preferences. You may switch between broadcast and highlight video types, and set a limit for the number of recordings that are returned. While there is no option to set that number to unlimited, you may set it to 1000 recordings which is a lot. Please note that search will only return public recordings by default. Twitch Leecher supports subscription-only videos, but you need to authorize the program first using your Twitch account. Hit the search button again to get a listing of recordings by that channel. Each recording is listed with its name, game name, length of recording, date and time, and quality. A click on the download icon opens a download video configuration screen. You may keep all options as they are, or modify the following ones: Change the video quality. One interesting option there is to select audio only which some may find useful. Change the target folder and file name. Crop the video. There is no indication about the size of the video file as well. Downloads Downloads are added to the built-in download manager. It highlights the progress of each download that you have started, and provides you with options to cancel downloads or view the log. There does not seem to be an option to pause downloads, or change the download transfer rate though. A progress bar is displayed for each download, but there is no information on how long each individual download will take before it completes. Twitch Leecher downloads one recording at a time only, with no option to change the limit. Downloads can be quite large. A sample download of a four hour recording in 1280x720 quality downloaded a 7.6 Gigabyte video file for instance to the local system. The preferences list a couple of options that may help you speed things up when using the application. You may set a default video quality, file name, and download folder there, change the number of results search returns, or enter a default channel name. Closing Words Twitch Leecher is a handy program for all Twitch.tv downloading needs. The program is easy to use and supports public and subscriber-only recordings. It could do with a handful of extra preferences and controls such as options to pause downloads, list the video file size before adding it to the download queue, or changing the number of simultaneous file downloads. (via I Love Free Software) Now Read: How to force HTML5 video on Twitch.tv Twitch Leecher Article source
  5. If you’re manually checking a PC for malware then you could browse a folder in Explorer, look at file names, sizes, maybe open anything suspect to see what it contains. But you might be missing something… Drives formatted using NTFS store file information in attributes. The contents of a file are stored in the $DATA attribute, and that’s what you’ll see in Explorer, and view when you open the file in an application. The problem is that a file’s $DATA attribute can have alternate data streams which aren’t visible in Explorer, or most other file management tools. That zero-byte .tmp file could actually hold a series of executable files and a huge database without you ever realizing. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing, as alternate data streams have many legitimate uses. Internet Explorer creates a Zone.Identifier for its downloads, for instance, to record the source. If you try to open something later, Windows can check the Zone.Identifier, see it’s a web download, and warn you to take extra care. Alternate data streams can also be used by malware to conceal information, though. StreamArmor is a free tool which scans NTFS drives, lists any alternate data streams it finds, and highlights anything unusual. Getting started is as easy as specifying a drive and clicking "Start Scan". You will have to be patient, though -- the scanning process requires checking every single file, which can take a very long time, maybe several minutes. Streams are displayed as they’re found, along with key details like the file name, path, creation date, stream size and (if known) stream type: EXE, archive, icon and more. Standard streams of a known type, like IE’s Zone.Identifier, are displayed in green to show they’re safe. Unknown streams get different color codings to indicate that they "need analysis", are "suspicious" or "Dangerous". None of these are necessarily harmful, just a sign that you need to investigate further. For example, we found a couple of "dangerous" streams which contained executable code. Seems worrying, but the file name was "update", the path pointed to a trusted application which had just auto-updated itself, and after rebooting the file had gone. It looks like the stream usage was just an ordinary part of that application’s update process. Look for similar indicators for streams on your own system. Large streams, maybe in temporary or system folders, or containing executable files might be suspicious; if they’re just a few byes, in a trusted application folder, perhaps only containing an icon, they’re probably safe. If you can’t decide, right-click a stream and you’re able to have it scanned by VirusTotal, or saved as a separate file for analysis elsewhere. You can delete a stream, too, although that’s best left as a last resort. If the stream is being used legitimately then the process involved probably won’t expect it to disappear, and removing it might cause all kinds of unexpected issues. Overall, StreamArmor offers a convenient way to scan your PC for hidden data. There are similar tools around, but its ability to highlight "unusual" streams and do something about them (save or scan them online) makes it better than most. Take a look. StreamArmor is a free application for Windows XP and later. Article source
  6. Millions of people have tuned in to pirated World Cup streams thus far, with some games getting nearly half a million unauthorized viewers. TorrentFreak spoke with the French-Israeli content protection firm Viaccess-Orca, who sent roughly 2,000 takedown notices to content platforms that host or link to illegally streamed World Cup matches. While most people watch World Cup matches through licensed broadcasters, there is also a large group of people who resort to unauthorized sources. These so-called “pirate” streams are available through dozens of sites, including Firstrow and Rojadirecta, which generate a lot of traffic during popular sporting events. Before the World Cup started FIFA reached out to several of these sites, asking their operators to make sure that content is removed as soon as possible. Despite these requests, there are still plenty of illegal streams available for each game. Content protection firm Viaccess-Orca, one of the companies that monitors these unauthorized broadcasts, is also tasked with sending takedown notices for some of the matches. The company informs TorrentFreak that up to last Friday they have sent 2,000 takedown notices to various sites. One of the problems with live events is that takedown requests only have an effect when they are processed before the match ends. According to David Leporini, Viaccess-Orca Executive Vice President of Marketing, Products and Security, the linking sites have been rather cooperative on this front. “The success rate varies per content platform but overall we manage to get 35 percent of the streaming links disabled before the game ends. I think this is a great success rate, especially compared to direct download sites,” Leporini informs us. A success rate of 35% is pretty decent indeed, considering that the notices have to be sent and processed in a very small time frame. Also, the process is further complicated because many sites don’t publish the links to the streams until a few minutes before the game starts. The content protection company also targets traditional social media sites where links to live streams are posted. Here, the success rate was the best at Facebook where half of all infringing links were taken down before the game ended. “For the first ten days we have sent around 150 takedown notices to Facebook and Twitter pages. Among all content platforms notified, we measured a success rate of about 51% for link removals from Facebook pages.” While Viaccess-Orca’s efforts may limit the availability of pirated live streams, there are still hundreds of thousands of people getting through. The company estimates that between 100,000 and 500,000 people tune in to an average game. Up until last week, Belgium versus Russia was the most-watched match with 471,541 unauthorized viewers. Belgium vs. Russia streaming locations Viaccess-Orca can measure part of the audience directly though P2P streaming services such as Sopcast and Acestream. This also allows the company to see from what location people are watching. As the overview above shows, Belgium vs. Russia was particularly popular in Europe and Asia. The remainder of the streams go through centralized streaming services, with Hdcast and Iguide being the most frequently used. Rojadirecta and Wiziwig are the sites where Viaccess-Orca found the most infringing links. Looking ahead, the content protection firm expects that the number of viewers per match will continue to increase, as will the enforcement actions. Source
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