how-to block ads
reply to Content
Re: New Canadian Bittorrent lawsuit: Who shared "Recoil&quo What I find odd, not one IP from Rogers, Bell, Cogeco, Shaw, Telus, Videotron, etc., was submitted in this case. I can pretty much guarantee they had 90% of the [Canadian] IPs downloading/sharing that movie.
If you search for Docket: T-2062-12 on the Federal Court website, there is no record of that case. (to early?)
However the site copyrightenforcement.ca lists a pdf file with the court order for disclosure of the Isps customers. However this order is not signed.
Something is really weird.
The HurtLocker case showed all activity at Federal Court.
Anyone find any court documents?
reply to xsbell
said by xsbell:Bell, Rogers et al charge 200 to 300$ to give the info of someone behind an IP address, per IP.
What I find odd, not one IP from Rogers, Bell, Cogeco, Shaw, Telus, Videotron, etc., was submitted in this case. I can pretty much guarantee they had 90% of the [Canadian] IPs downloading/sharing that movie.
ACN and distributel may charge nothing, and may have not even bothered to show up in court to defend their own customers. IN which case, per privcom when I called this on this issue, the customer can hold them liable for the negligence and disregard to protection.
So it looks like there were reasons.
reply to Les12
Someone would have to go to the court house, get the documents, scan them, and put them online. *If* the clerk gives you what you want. Seems they with-hold stuff.
The above can also be seen in the hurt locker topic where people went to the MOntreal court house to get the documents. In one case a "secret" Email communication was given in error and posted here.
Having a open, and online system in is not in the federal courts best interest it appears. And as we saw in the hurt locker case.
Also, copyrightenforcement.ca is an AstroTurf site for the lowlifes like this canipre extortion company. Check it out...