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DMCA ignored Storage VPS
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DMCA ignored Storage VPS

Hello,

I really need a "DMCA ignored storage VPS" was trying to buy from #hostsolutions.ro but didn't get any available server from last 7 months. Can anyone please help me to buy the storage service from #hostsolutions.ro or similar like hostsolution.

Thanks in advance!

Comments

  • You should really quit hoarding porn.

    Thanked by 1inthecloudblog
  • If it's for torrent you can use a VPN with any server.

    Thanked by 1iamhriday
  • mkshmksh Member

    This isn't twitter, you know?

  • @Waldo19 said:
    You should really quit hoarding porn.

    No for movies. No porn.

  • AC_FanAC_Fan Member

    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

  • @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

  • YmpkerYmpker Member
    edited June 2018

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Thanked by 1iamhriday
  • @Ympker said:

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Thank you so much #Ympker

  • YmpkerYmpker Member
    edited June 2018

    Read this (from 2016):

    One in three people in Switzerland download unauthorized music, movies and games from the Internet and since last year the government has been wondering what to do about it. This week their response was published and it was crystal clear. Not only will downloading for personal use stay completely legal, but the copyright holders won't suffer because of it, since people eventually spend the money saved on entertainment products.

    In Switzerland, just as in dozens of other countries, the entertainment industries have been complaining about dramatic losses in revenue due to online piracy.

    In a response, the Swiss government has been conducting a study into the impact downloading has on society, and this week their findings were presented.

    The overall conclusion of the study is that the current copyright law, under which downloading copyrighted material for personal use is permitted, doesn’t have to change.

    Their report begins with noting that when it comes to copying files, the Internet has proven a game-changer. While the photocopier, audio cassette tape and VCR allowed users to make good quality copies of various media, these devices lacked a in-built distribution method. The world-wide web changed all that.

    Distribution method or not, the entertainment industries have opposed all these technological inventions out of fear that their businesses would be crushed. This is not the right response according to the Swiss government, which favors the option of putting technology to good use instead of taking the repressive approach.

    “Every time a new media technology has been made available, it has always been ‘abused’. This is the price we pay for progress. Winners will be those who are able to use the new technology to their advantages and losers those who missed this development and continue to follow old business models,” the report notes.

    The government report further concludes that even in the current situation where piracy is rampant, the entertainment industries are not necessarily losing money. To reach this conclusion, the researchers extrapolated the findings of a study conducted by the Dutch government last year, since the countries are considered to be similar in many aspects.

    The report states that around a third of Swiss citizens over 15 years old download pirated music, movies and games from the Internet. However, these people don’t spend less money as a result because the budgets they reserve for entertainment are fairly constant. This means that downloading is mostly complementary.

    The other side of piracy, based on the Dutch study, is that downloaders are reported to be more frequent visitors to concerts, and game downloaders actually bought more games than those who didn’t. And in the music industry, lesser-know bands profit most from the sampling effect of file-sharing.

    The Swiss report then goes on to review several of the repressive anti-piracy laws and regulations that have been implemented in other countries recently, such as the three-strikes Hadopi law in France. According to the report 12 million was spent on Hadopi in France this year, a figure the Swiss deem too high.

    The report further states that it is questionable whether a three-strikes law would be legal in the first place, as the UN’s Human Rights Council labeled Internet access a human right. The Council specifically argued that Hadopi is a disproportionate law that should be repealed.

    Other measures such as filtering or blocking content and websites are also rejected, because these would hurt freedom of speech and violate privacy protection laws. The report notes that even if these measures were implemented, there would be several ways to circumvent them.

    The overall suggestion the Swiss government communicates to the entertainment industries is that they should adapt to the change in consumer behavior, or die. They see absolutely no need to change the law because downloading has no proven negative impact on the production of national culture.

    Aside from downloading, it is also practically impossible for companies in Switzerland to go after casual uploaders. In 2010 the Supreme Court ruled that tracking companies are not allowed to log IP-addresses of file-sharers, making it impossible for rightsholders to gather evidence.

    Latest copyright law update of switzerland:
    https://torrentfreak.com/switzerland-hopes-new-law-will-keep-it-off-us-pirate-watchlist-180228/

    TL;DR: For private use you are still safe.
    The new law only adds "take down and stay down" (so if reported has to be taken down. wont happen with a private owncloud or whatever). And the other addition being that no portals like bs etc can be hosted in Switzerland.

    Thanked by 1Ole_Juul
  • YmpkerYmpker Member

    @raindog308

    To Switzerland we go eh? (in reference to your exploiting Copyright law statement)

  • mkshmksh Member
    edited June 2018

    @Ympker said:

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Same goes for germany. A couple years ago a clause was added that sources of those copies have to be legal though. Don't think this was ever actually used in a decision yet and it's argued that an average person often has no chance to determine the legal status of a source anyways pretty much voiding the clause.

  • @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    WHy would they suspend your account if all files you host are legal? :)

  • YmpkerYmpker Member

    @mksh said:

    @Ympker said:

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Same goes for germany. A couple years ago a clause was added that sources of those copies have to be legal though. Don't think this was ever actually used in a decision yet and it's argued that an average person often has no chance to determine the legal status of a source anyways pretty much voiding the clause.

    This^^ Are you german actually? :P

  • mkshmksh Member

    @Ympker said:

    @mksh said:

    @Ympker said:

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Same goes for germany. A couple years ago a clause was added that sources of those copies have to be legal though. Don't think this was ever actually used in a decision yet and it's argued that an average person often has no chance to determine the legal status of a source anyways pretty much voiding the clause.

    This^^ Are you german actually? :P

    Könnte schon sein ;)

  • YmpkerYmpker Member

    @mksh said:

    @Ympker said:

    @mksh said:

    @Ympker said:

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    Any host will (have to) follow the law. It doesn't matter if it's DMCA or the equivalent of their local copyright law they follow. If you wanna store copyright things your best bet may be a dedicated in Switzerland because private copies of movies as well as downloading them is afaik legal there.

    Same goes for germany. A couple years ago a clause was added that sources of those copies have to be legal though. Don't think this was ever actually used in a decision yet and it's argued that an average person often has no chance to determine the legal status of a source anyways pretty much voiding the clause.

    This^^ Are you german actually? :P

    Könnte schon sein ;)

    Schau mal pms :)

  • AC_FanAC_Fan Member

    @iamhriday said:

    @AC_Fan said:
    Any OVH in Europe should suffice, right?

    But everyone told that the account will get suspend. OVH follow DMCA.

    I have an average of 400+ GB in public torrents. Per day.

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