Hot on the heels of Village Roadshow's recent legal shenanigans, the once massive torrent site KickassTorrents has come back online. Rather than a copycat (or malware-infested honeypot), this site reportedly has the original team behind it, though they've had to start from scratch in terms of content.
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A day and a half — or less. That's how long there is until Amazon's new show The Grand Tour comes out, streaming on Amazon Prime. When do we get it in Australia? Not for at least another couple of weeks.
Two months — or more. That's how long there is until the BBC's visually stunning Planet Earth II airs in Australia, on standard definition free-to-air TV.
I want to watch both these shows, a lot. But I can't. Unless I pirate them, or use a VPN.
The torrenting community has been tumultuous these past few weeks. First, Kickass Torrents was seized by the government after the owner's arrest. Now, one of the largest search engines has vanished.
Yes, yes they will. If you absolutely have to get movies and books for free, make sure you're doing it responsibly. I've received multiple emails since the alleged owner of Kickass Torrents (KAT) was arrested on Wednesday concerning new clones of the popular piracy website.
A Potentially Unwanted Application (PUA) distribution campaign has been revealed on a number of torrent sites specifically targeting video games. Fake torrents with the names of sought-after games such as The Witcher 3 have been found, used as bait to trick you into silently installing PUAs on their computer.
Although PUAs are low risk, they are still malicious — changing your home page, hiding shortcuts, or replace existing browser shortcuts with shortcuts to third-party browsers filled with ads.