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How to bypass Internet censorship - supplement for proprietary software by Sesawe (Paperback) - Lulu us digital millennium copyright act bypass

Shop How to bypass Internet censorship - supplement for proprietary software By Sesawe Paperback, 45 Pages (1 Ratings) Preview Price: $4.00 Prints in 3-5 business days This manual is the supplement to the FlossManuals book "HOW TO BYPASS INTERNET CENSORSHIP". "HOW TO BYPASS INTERNET CENSORSHIP", written in partnership with Sesawe, provides an introduction to the topic and explains some of the software and methods most often used for circumventing censorship. This supplement proposes tutorials for Your-Freedom, Freegate, UltraSurf and HotSpot Shield - Sesawe. These proprietary software could not be documented in the context of the FlossManuals book, because of the philosophy of the Floss Manuals Foundation, whose mission is to create free documentation for free (in a "free speech", or open source sense) software. However, the software presented in this supplement are free (in a "free beer", or gratis sense) and efficiently defeat Internet filtering, so it was thought they would be of interest to users in censored jurisdictions, in a field where diversity is a significant asset. Add to Cart Embed Ratings & Reviews | Product Details Ratings & Reviews Log in to review this item Log in to rate this item You must be logged in to post a review. Please log in There are no reviews for the current version of this product Refreshing...

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And to put forward that this speech that is being posted is what will cause a landslide or barrage of additional piracy issues is, I submit to the Court, simply inaccurate, or as the Court put it, hyperbole.

Nice point Mr. Levy. I especially like the comparison with compact disks :)

The Court: Of course it is. The whole point here is that CSS is designed to protect against even the playing of a copyrighted DVD except with a player using a licensed CSS key. And if you go ahead and put out DeCSS for the purpose of playing it without using a player with the licensed technology, you have done it primarily for the purpose of circumventing the measure. Isn't that true?

Here we go. The judge has just made clear the point that the Open DVD community has stressed so many times. The DMCA give the movie industry to tell us where we can play our legally purchased movies. And since the movie industry has no interest of letting us play our DVDs on the Linux operating systems that could mean we will never be able to. It's not possible to make an open source DVD player if you apply the DMCA this strictly. Imagine what other the DMCA could have on the future of Linux..

The Court: First of all, defendants have submitted no evidence whatsoever that the primary purpose of DeCSS was to enable people in lawful possession of copyrighted DVDs to play them on Linux machines and not to copy them. Secondly, even if there were proof to that effect, there is no doubt that DeCSS was primarily designed or produced for the purpose prohibited in 1202(a)(2)(A) because the definition of "circumvent a technological measure" in 1201(a)(3) makes clear that decrypting or descrambling a copyrighted work without the authority of the copyright owner is the very definition of circumventing a technological measure. Therefore, even if the primary purpose here were to enable lawful possessors of copyrighted DVDs simply to play those DVDs on Linux machines, the primary purpose would have been within the statute.

Once again: The DMCA makes it impossible to create an open source DVD player for Linux..

The Court: The defendants argue that they fall within this exception - the reverse engineering exception - because DeCSS is necessary to achieve inoperability between computers running on the Linux system rather than Windows and DVDs. I reject the argument. Firs, there isn't any evidence in the record to support the assertion. Second, DeCSS concededly runs under Windows, even assuming it runs under Linux. And, third, as the plaintiffs have pointed out, the legislative history makes abundantly clear that Section 1201(f) permits reverse engineering only of computer programs. It does not authorize the circumvention of technological protection that controls access to other works such as movies.

I beg to differ, Mr. Kaplan. A DVD player is basically a computer with a very limited instruction set, but nevertheless it's a computer. It has it's own BIOS, and it's operating system permitting it to play back DVD disks.

Having said all that I can only suggest you read the transcript yourself to get the whole picture..

The following has been taken out of the Memorandum Opinion Document

Irreparable Injury

The requirement of immediate and irreparable injury is satisfied in this case. Copyright infringement is presumed to give rise to such harm. In this case, plaintiffs do not allege that defendants have infringed their copyrights, but rather that defendants offer technology that circumvents their copyright protection systems and thus facilitates infringement. For purposes of the irreparable injury inquiry, this is a distinction without difference. If plaintiffs are correct on the merits, they face substantially the same immediate and irreparable injury from defendants' posting of DeCSS as they would if defendants were infringing directly. Moreover, just as in the case of direct copyright infringement, the extend of the harm plaintiffs will suffer as a result of defendants' alleged activities cannot readily be measured, suggesting that the injury truly would be irreparable.

Hmm... Clearly here they're claiming irreparable injury. Basically they say the defendants are responsible for any piracy that could possibly happen using DeCSS. This appears to me like you'd try to hold a knife manufacturer liable if somebody used a knife to kill somebody. Or to take up Mr. Valenti's favorite example - breaking into somebody's house: Selling a crowbar, or even showing somebody how to use a crowbar does not make you responsible if somebody uses that crowbar and that knowledge to break into another house.

The dissemination and use of circumvention technologies such as DeCSS would permit anyone to make flawless copies of DVDs at little expense.

Need I say more? Flawless copies at 8GB a movie? Please...

Application of the DMCA to prohibit posting of DeCSS appears constitutional also because that posting is part of a course of conduct the clear purpose of which is the violation of law.

Doesn't this imply that if I post DeCSS that I'm a movie pirate? Well... I'm certainly not. Posting DeCSS can be considered helping people to exercise their fair use rights. Clearly abuse can and will occur but that should not lead to a complete ban since this would result in the complete abandon of fair use rights.

The fundamental purpose of DeCSS is to circumvent the technological means, CSS, that ensures that the exclusive rights to make copies-- are protected against infringement. Even assuming that some would use DeCSS only to view copyrighted motion pictures which they lawfully possessed, and thus arguably not infringe plaintiffs' copyrights, the record clearly demonstrates that the chief focus of those promoting the dissemination of DeCSS is to permit widespread copying and dissemination of unauthorized copies of copyrighted work. The dissemination of DeCSS therefore is the critical component of a course of conduct, the principal object of which is copyright infringement. That DeCSS arguably is expressive to some degree does not alter that reality... Application of the DMCA to prohibit production and dissemination of DeCSS therefore does not violate the First Amendment.

Excuse me but did my ears just fail me? DeCSS is primarily used to make illegal copies? Once again that would made me a movie pirate. And once again it's simply not true. All the movies I've ever ripped are my own property.. and those rips don't leave my house. DeCSS is here to help people exercise their fair use rights.

Here are a few other good ones taken from other MPAA press releases:

Film Studios bring claim against DVD hackers:

The MPAA is striking a blow today in defense of the future of American movies. We have filed suit in federal court to stop Internet hackers from distributing the software designed to circumvent the encryption technology that prevents unlawful copying of DVDs.

This is a case of theft. The posting of the de-encryption formula is no different from making and then distributing unauthorized keys to a department store. The keys have no real purpose except to circumvent the locks that stand between the thief and the stolen goods he or she targets.

...Digital Millennium Copyright Act to protect the creators of copyrighted material from seeing their life's work stolen by Internet hackers.

...prevents unlawful copying of DVDs. Mr. Valenti: Most countries copyright laws allow you to make copies of your own movies for personal use. Therefore this is not a case of theft. And besides that it's not the movie industry that owns the movie once you've bought it. It's the buyers own property but it's use is governed by copyright laws. How can you steal something that is already yours? And last but not least many people don't steal creators of copyrighted materials life's work... they simply want to back-up their own movies.

MPAA's Valenti hails New York federal judge's ruling shutting down DVD hackers as major victory in battle against digital piracy

In a major victory for copyright protection, the motion picture industry today celebrated a federal judge's ruling that will force a group of New York-based Internet hackers to stop the posting of software that allows illegal copying of DVDs.

.. I think this servers as a wake-up call to anyone who contemplates stealing intellectual property... This ruling also means that when Congress passed the Digital Millennium Copyright Act in 1998, it gave the creative community a powerful tool to defend our rights.

Once again it's all about piracy.. No mention of potential legal uses of DeCSS. Once again users of DeCSS are called thieves of intellectual property. And as for a powerful tool to defend our rights: What about our rights Mr. Valenti? What about the fair use rights that the Copyright Act grants me? Overruled by the DMCA?

Motion picture studios seek modification of January 20 injunction in DeCSS case

In it's petition to the court, the MPAA member companies noted that although Corley - one of the defendants in the DeCSS case and owner of - is no longer directly posting DeCSS on his Web site,, he is continuing to violate federal law by creating hyperlinks to other unlawful postings.

He is transporting individuals electronically to locations in order to facilitate the illegal copying of DVDs.

Illegal illegal illegal. Aren't you fed up with this by now? I certainly am. I might add tough that hyper linking is a form of freedom of speech and restricting it is a serious breach of the First Amendment.

Last but not least let's have a look as some of the MPAA's FAQs concerning DVDs:

Question: Doesn't restricting the use of hyperlinks infringe the First Amendment's protection of free speech?

Answer: United States law recognizes that freedom of expression and protection of copyrighted material go hand in hand. The MPAA defends Mr. Goldstein's right to criticize the MPAA on his web site, but his right to express his views does not give him the right to use his web site as an engine for distributing an illegal software program that allows unauthorized and illegal access and copying of motion pictures. "Emanuel Goldstein" has no more right to distribute DeCSS in this way than he would to distribute keys to your house and a map because he did not like your furniture.

Why is it that I just don't get Mr. Valenti's analogies? Usually you need not to break into your own house - keep in mind that have you have to be in physical possession of a DVD to make a copy of it. However in some cases you might want to break into your own house because you've lost your key. The DMCA would forbid you to break into your own house...

Question: What is the DVD Content Scramble System (CSS) and how does it work?

Answer: CSS is the copy protection system adopted by the motion picture industry and consumer electronics manufacturers to provide security to copyrighted content of DVDs and to prevent unauthorized copying of that content. CSS is akin to the lock to your house.

CSS allows consumers to enjoy the benefits of digital entertainment because the motion picture industry is able to issue their films on DVD while at the same time preventing massive piracy of their copyrighted works. De-encryption destroys this protection, which is why distribution of de-encryption devices were formally prohibited in the Digital Millennium Copyright Act.

Now this is an analogy that I get. CSS is akin the key to your house. But if you lose your key you can have a locksmith open the door for you. DeCSS is akin the locksmith that opens your door if you lost your key...

Question: What is DeCSS and how does it work?

Answer: In late 1999, a small group of hackers in Europe worked to descramble the CSS encryption system for DVDs and created an unauthorized software utility commonly referred to as DeCSS. A computer that has the DeCSS utility can use it to break the CSS code on DVDs making it possible for motion pictures in DVD format to be decrypted and illegally copied onto a computer's hard-drive for further distribution over the Internet or otherwise, in perfect, digital format. DeCSS is akin to a tool that breaks the lock on your own house.

Exactly my point: DeCSS is the tool that breaks the lock on your own house. This is legal as long as the owner of the house does it.. According to the MPAA copying a DVD to your hard disk is illegal. What about the fair use right to make a backup copy? And distribute a DVD over the internet? Please... 8 gigs over the Internet... I don't know what the guys at the MPAA have for lines but I certainly wouldn't want to download a whole DVD even on my cable..

Question: Why is the motion picture industry opposed to distribution of the DeCSS software:

Answer: ... The motion picture industry similarly always has been opposed to, and has pursued those who distribute devices that break copy protection including illegal "black boxes" to defeat Macrovision and illegal "smart cards" that allow illegal access to satellite television.

Hmm.. Mr. Gold, attorney for the plaintiffs said that VHS copying was not problem. Now the plaintiffs say otherwise... What's true now?

Question: What is the DVD-CCA?

Answer: The DVD Copy Control Association is a not-for-profit corporation with responsibility for licensing CSS to manufacturers of DVD hardware, discs and related products. ....

Non-profit? Then why would you have to pay for a CSS license? If it was for free the Linux community didn't have to hack the CSS encryption to make a DVD player..

Question: Doesn't the DMCA allow reverse engineering for compatibility, for example to allow playing of a DVD on a Linux operating system-driven personal computer?

Answer: The DMCA does allow a lawful user of a computer program to circumvent TPMs to ensure that the program can work with other programs (interoperability); and, with strict limitations, the research may be shared with others, as long as it does not infringe the copyright in the original or related work. However, reverse engineering is not permissible if there is a readily available commercial alternative for that purpose. In this case, there exist MANY commercially available DVD players.

Didn't I tell you? The MPAA doesn't want you to play your DVDs on your Linux boxes. Talk about dictating where to watch your movies..

Question: There seems to be extraordinary concern about piracy at this time. Why?

Answer: ... The development and distribution of DeCSS may lead to widespread digital video piracy.

Once again.. how? Download a 8Gig movie over the internet? Nice try but you definitely need better arguments than that.

Question: If I can make an audiocassette copy of a CD, or a VHS copy of a television broadcast, why shouldn't I be able to make a copy of a DVD that I own?

Answer: .... Most importantly, this concept of fair use does not override specific statutory enactment such as the DMCA, which are intended by Congress to give clear protection to the rights of the creative community to use technological means to protect its product. It is this protection which has enable the motion picture industry to launch new products in the digital format, such as DVDs.

Nobody challenges your right to protect your work.. The question is simply not being answered..

Question: Why are DVDs coded differently for different regions? Why shouldn't I be able to play a DVD that I bought in the U.S. on a player in France?

Answer: Regional coding was devised to protect the theatrical distribution market for motion pictures in international markets. It is simply impossible with present technologies to supply film prints of a movie to all the theaters around the world at the same time.

Are you kidding me? This is a blatant lie. The best counter-example: Take the Bond movies for instance. They're being released worldwide at the same time-frame. There's a 2 week schedule difference at the maximum. I accept that subtitling/dubbing a movie might take some time, but certainly not the 6-12 month it takes for some movies to come oversees.


Should be pretty obvious by now, right? I don't think 1201a/b should apply to backing-up DVDs as long as you own them. The remarks by several representatives in Congress should make that pretty obvious. Clearly the DMCA is not intended to prevent fair use.. that has been made abundantly clear by several Congressmen. Furthermore people in the encryption industry are interested in the dissemination of the DeCSS code.

If piracy is a concern, copyright infringement is covered by the Copyright Act. It's illegal to copy a movie unless it's done so for fair use purposes - make a copy of your own use for your own personal use only. The movie industry does not need the DMCA to go after movie pirates - there's legislation for copyright infringement in almost every country of the world.

You might also want to read the following holiday message by Disney boss Michael Eisner. He says:

Our fifth initiative is economic. History has shown that one of the best deterrents to pirated product is providing legitimate product at appropriate prices. In the music industry, we have already seen that people will gladly pay fair prices for legally-produced product even when it can be easily reproduced and unlawful copies can be easily acquired.

Damn right Mr. Eisner. I couldn't say it better myself.

Keeping in mind that the material provided on this site and the instructions available on this site are for back-up purposes only I don't see any reason why any of the content should be a problem. Therefore I consider it an insult of the MPAA calls my site ".. a site which gives out very detailed instructions how to illegally copy DVDs...". And I shall make sure that they don't violate my right to free speech granted by the constitution by threatening my hoster or anybody else involved in the publication of this site.


For further information you should visit some of the following sites

* - Probably THE site for information about the DeCSS case
* Electronic Frontier Foundation - Another really good resource on that case and it covers a lot more internet-related issues
* Home Recording Rights Coalition - The title should say it all..
* New York Times article on the DeCSS case
* - Site dedicated to bring DVD to Linux
* MPAA's press releases concerning DVD
* In interesting insight about the proceeding of the process - lost of views on the case. Many well-respected individuals show their support for the defendants and tell the court how important the dissemination of DeCSS is.
* Interview with the lead defense Attorney Mr. Garbus
* The World Intellectual Property Organization WIPO

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