Show me that they do this. Besides not even being technically plausible, the DMCA warning letter process has traditionally not done this. Where is your evidence? Based on the CNET piece (which is all we have to go on because Qwest won't talk and BayTSP exists in the dark), Qwest did their investigation after
CNET began asking questions:
Paradiso, a technical recruiter who works out of her home near Pueblo, Colo., would eventually be cleared. Last week, Qwest had a technician investigate--after CNET began making inquiries--and he discovered that her network had been compromised, according to Monica Martinez, a Qwest spokeswoman. So Paradiso is off the hook, but she wants to know what would have happened had she not gone to the media. There was no independent third party to hear her complaint. There was no one to advocate for her.