If it "can be done for child pornography," they should do it for IP piracy, too...
Couple faces 20 years and forfeiture of $4 million in cash and property
A new third-party mod fixes Manhunt's glitches caused by Rockstar's DRM
The leagues say processing current DMCA takedown requests takes too long
A cloud-based approach to the content watermarking issue
A takedown spree against a streaming site abusing PornHub content
Government authority has been bestowed with effective enforcing powers against "live" pirate events
Russia's piracy problem has worsened
The torrent indexing service is expecting a flood of new applications
Two perfectly legal URLs hidden in a sea of pirated content
Is EFI system partition infiltration becoming a commodity for advanced security threats?
The men made millions from subscribers
Piracy has been on the rise in recent years, possibly exacerbated by the pandemic
Emulator users promise they aren't pirating games
It was successful, but it's easier to do it yourself
A big blow to file-sharers everywhere
When everything else fails, just embrace the digital pirate's way of life
A major threat to the movie industry gone silent, and it likely won't come back
A hot potato: Lawyers litigating a movie piracy case have demanded the identities of nine Reddit users who "might" have discussed piracy on the platform. Reddit turned over some of the information on one (or two) of the users that seemed to be engaging in a "how-to" discussion on bootlegging movies; the plaintiffs want all of the users exposed. Reddit says, "No. We'll see you in court."
Turns out Denuvo is out, but there's no free performance boost
Scheme allows IP owners to collect money owed, if they can
"Arrr, beware of RisePro, matey"
In a nutshell: In another showing of why downloading pirated software, games, movies, etc., can be riskier than it's worth, cybersecurity researchers have discovered a new information-stealing malware distributed through fake websites hosting pirated and other illegal content.
This is my house, I have to defend it
A hot potato: The first class-action lawsuit against a machine learning algorithm has been filed in San Francisco federal court. Proponents are calling for millions of GitHub users to reaffirm their rights against Copilot, an AI that suggests new code by violating open-source licenses and several other copyright infringement laws.
Fragmented streaming options are partially to blame