Government and Police Caught Downloading Finding Nemo in Canadian Piracy Fightback

Members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police have been rumbled using their (ruggedised) official computer equipment to download torrent files, or at least that's what IP searches conducted by pro-freedom internet groups appear to suggest. Read More >>

Surprise! Chopping Down One Pirate Proxy Makes Two More Appear

In the latest round of internet Whac-a-Mole, two foreign Pirate Parties have leapt into action and provided two shiny new proxies to access The Pirate Bay, following the BPI shutting down the UK proxy last week with some heavy-handed legal threats. Like some kinda bad Greek monster, it seems if you cut off one head, a couple new ones sprout up in its place. Read More >>

The UK Pirate Party's Pirate Bay Proxy Gets Nuked

Well, Big Media won, for the time being at least. After taking legal action against the individual members of the UK's Pirate Party personally, which was hosting a Pirate Bay proxy, said proxy has been taken offline. I don't blame them for caving, really. Wouldn't you faced with being completely wiped out personally? [Pirate Party] Read More >>

BPI Makes it Personal -- Threatens Pirate Party Members Over TPB Link

The saga of the BPI's battle to get the Pirate Party to removes its Pirate Bay proxy link has taken a nasty turn, with the BPI threatening to hold individual members of the Pirate Party responsible for crimes against copyright. Read More >>

BPI Gets Serious Over Pirate Party Bay Proxy -- Maybe Sending a LETTER

The British Phonographic Industry is turning up the heat on the Pirate Party over its continued hosting of a Pirate Bay proxy, and is said to be following up last week's friendly email with a more stern letter. What next? A explicit fax? Read More >>

BPI Moves to take Down Pirate Party's Pirate Bay Proxy

The Pirate Party has been providing a very useful forwarding service on behalf of the Pirate Bay, enabling those whose ISPs have blocked the service to easilly access the popular torrent site. Which has angered the British Phonographic Industry, as you might expect. Read More >>


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