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Author Topic: MUST READ ! LIST OF GOOD FILE HOSTS !!  (Read 84335 times)

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Offline 6294086

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A few suggestions to your list above:

Make it more readable.

Suggest http://bayfiles.com/ as the alternative or replacement for mediafire.com

Put the good hosts without a spoiler and at the top from the list, sorted by reliability and user review as well as country safety.

Put the bad hosts under it.

Write in BIG FAT LETTERS to the uploaders: to not use passwords for every single chapter upload if avoidable and if those geniuses must use passwords, to not use some strange weird untypable passwords that nobody can remember without looking it up. This is a place to exchange links and share files while trying to not undermine host reliability. If every uploader still continues to use mediafire.com and encrypts his files, what do they do if they also start mass deleting encrypted files?


If you think you need protection, then don't rely on a single file hosts to begin with.


I've sorted the list alphabetically and deleted some unnecessary information to make it more readable.

Recommended server list has been moved to the top with bayfiles.com included.

A notice for uploaders has been put on the top.

Offline silverado

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A few suggestions to your list above:

Make it more readable.

Suggest http://bayfiles.com/ as the alternative or replacement for mediafire.com

Put the good hosts without a spoiler and at the top from the list, sorted by reliability and user review as well as country safety.

Put the bad hosts under it.

Write in BIG FAT LETTERS to the uploaders: to not use passwords for every single chapter upload if avoidable and if those geniuses must use passwords, to not use some strange weird untypable passwords that nobody can remember without looking it up. This is a place to exchange links and share files while trying to not undermine host reliability. If every uploader still continues to use mediafire.com and encrypts his files, what do they do if they also start mass deleting encrypted files?


If you think you need protection, then don't rely on a single file hosts to begin with.

Offline 6294086

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You can log in through "open session" button. But you can upload only through ftp and download through ftp (if linking other people, you have to include user/pass in the ftp for other people to be able to download). Or at least i was not capable of getting normal URL.
I think they're really meant as personal back up ie. just for you to upload/download and nobody else.
Either way, they're not particularly useful <_< ... i wanted to delete my account there but the button doesn't work, so i'm screwed until the fix that :/

Thanks for the info.

In that case, I'll leave in the bad list then...

Offline Chibi-Chibi

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I tried several times these few days and there is not even a login button on Anonyupload website  :p!ssed:

I put them on BAD list...

You can log in through "open session" button. But you can upload only through ftp and download through ftp (if linking other people, you have to include user/pass in the ftp for other people to be able to download). Or at least i was not capable of getting normal URL.
I think they're really meant as personal back up ie. just for you to upload/download and nobody else.
Either way, they're not particularly useful <_< ... i wanted to delete my account there but the button doesn't work, so i'm screwed until the fix that :/

Offline 6294086

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Is Rapidshare a good site? oAo/

I put in on BAD LIST even though both its registrar and servers are in GERMAN because it blocks IP address from certain countries.

It is also notorious for quickly deleting files...

Offline Selidra

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Is Rapidshare a good site? oAo/

Offline 6294086

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About przeklej.pl - it's shit. For free you can only download files no bigger than 10 MB (lol) and overall you can upload 100 MB (lol x2). It's written in II.5 section. There is no good, Polish filehost site. There was once but it was shut down by the police.


Thanks for the info. Since it only allowed download form file maximum of 10 MB then it's a shit.

I removed it from the list...


Replied: January 27, 2012, 07:50:20 AM
hulkshare


Thanks for the info.

Slingshot has been added to the BAD list.

hulkshare's company is in Hongkong but their servers are in Netherlands...


Replied: January 29, 2012, 09:54:13 AM
Like I said, anonyupload's Paypal account got frozen and all donations went right into Paypals pocket.

"In response, Anonyupload's self-described single backer went on the offensive, launching a Twitter flame war--some of it in French--with official Anonymous channels, and updating the Anonyupload website with this clarification: "We are not Anonymous Member, but we defend the anonymity. It's not fake! It's not a scam!" Beyond the site's lack of any official Anonymous endorsement, Anonyupload appears to be facing further challenges. For starters, PayPal closed the site's account, thus imperiling its founder's ability to lease bandwidth or purchase any servers for hosting shared files, although a notice on the website said that Anonyupload also accepts Bitcoins.

http://www.informationweek.com/news/security/privacy/232500452




I tried several times these few days and there is not even a login button on Anonyupload website  :p!ssed:

I put them on BAD list...

Offline silverado

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Like I said, anonyupload's Paypal account got frozen and all donations went right into Paypals pocket.

"In response, Anonyupload's self-described single backer went on the offensive, launching a Twitter flame war--some of it in French--with official Anonymous channels, and updating the Anonyupload website with this clarification: "We are not Anonymous Member, but we defend the anonymity. It's not fake! It's not a scam!" Beyond the site's lack of any official Anonymous endorsement, Anonyupload appears to be facing further challenges. For starters, PayPal closed the site's account, thus imperiling its founder's ability to lease bandwidth or purchase any servers for hosting shared files, although a notice on the website said that Anonyupload also accepts Bitcoins.

http://www.informationweek.com/news/security/privacy/232500452


Offline silverado

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Anonyupload might be a honeypot. Which intelligent anon group would offer file hosting on an US webhost? Highly likely a scam to get your ips.

Offline Chibi-Chibi

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Found another host that is a no-no .... guess it's hard to find one that does not have any connections with US what so ever D:
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!

EDIT: bayfiles changed some of the things during last few days. Most of it is seen on table when downloading. The only thing i'm not clear with is
Quote (selected)
Regular members are limited to 500 MB while premium members never run out of space for their files.

that writes on their page that offers premium.

Small details....?

EDIT2:

Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
-primary meant for music sharing
-accepts rar (haven't tried uploading anything else)
-up to 275MB
-no waiting for download
-based in Hong Kong

.... is what i can say about the host atm.

EDIT3:
Since its on the list ... i got heads up from one of my community members that anonyupload is based in US .... whois says the same (california, US).

Offline Renegade334

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EDIT: Oh, some good news, a blog that I was using to get magazine raws that went down has come back up.

...I'm most sorry to cast rain on your parade, but if it's the same blog we're thinking about...
...
...Then I'm afraid it's gone again. -_-


Not sure whether it's because the blog was too much trouble to maintain or if it's because of the filehost turmoil.

Offline Goral

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About przeklej.pl - it's shit. For free you can only download files no bigger than 10 MB (lol) and overall you can upload 100 MB (lol x2). It's written in II.5 section. There is no good, Polish filehost site. There was once but it was shut down by the police.

Offline Kaze105

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Are any of the file sharing website similar to megaupload or mediafire? One thing I hate is obviously captcha, but I can handle that as long as I dont have to wait like 30 minutes to download another file.

Offline WarriorKalia

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Nope, this has not anything to do with the act.

This has many similarities with the war against drugs. And I'm sure you already know which are the results of such futile efforts.

Regardless, this won't stop sharing, and less stop piracy. When you have the 99% of the world against, you can't expect anything but failure.

To sum it up: NO TREATY CAN VIOLATE THE CONSTITUTION, THUS MAKING THIS WHOLE ACT UNENFORCEABLE.

Now, Silverado, stop stressing yourself and enjoy sharing your files with everyone, I'm sure you'll feel better :gokuraku:


You remember the Patriot Act right?

Yeah.


Other news: No one seemed to notice, but I swung by the Pirate Bay and it looks like they might have a file upload site: http://bayfiles.com/
Not sure how it works yet, but I'll give it a try and report back. Surprised I'm the first to notice this.

Other other news: They've got a link to a VPN called Ipredator, looks kinda cool. 15 for 3 months is a bit much, but hey. Here

Offline 6294086

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Why is this topic turning out to be about acta conversation/fights, while it is obviously not meant to be discuses here?

Trying new host atm.
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
Seems fine atm and in fact i like it a lot. BUT if i'm reading this right
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
It's in US, and with .com D: so i guess that means no-go
Non the less apparently quite a few spanish and italian manga translations can be found there.


Yes, it's definitely a no-no. Its registrar and servers are both in US.

Added to the big list...

Replied: January 22, 2012, 09:10:22 PM
I really want to laugh how those who want to implement cloud storage in public.

They could not even distinguish between SHARING FILES and PIRATING FILES.

FILE SHARING =/= FILE PIRATING !!!!

Uploading files to share with other people is not the same as selling those files for profit !!!

If only many people don't want to use cloud storage to store music, files etc; this will put pressure on these guys...

Who wants to have their files and also their personal information stored in those cloud storages !????

Guys, we need to be more careful but we must keep thinking positive...

Of course, we must also keep cursing those we-all-know fu**ing as***les - wishing them disaster, accident and any kind of misfortune !

Since those fu**ing as***les make life much more miserable for others, it's time to get their own serving !

It's about the law of action and reaction right !???

Offline Chibi-Chibi

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@silverado: i know that being informed is important as well as seeing bigger picture, i just don't understand why it has to be discuses in topic that is meant for discussing about free file hosts.
That's obviously going off topic (even though it is the cause why this topic was made) and we both know if it were only for the purpose of making a list of countries to which is not save to upload it could easily be made a lot shorter. Considering how hot the whole conversation became it obviously needs to be made into new topic.
I'd expect you to know that much, first as one of the topic starters, and especially because you are administrator as well.
And sorry to be bothered, but it's really not easy to crawl though masses of text that obviously do not offer you what topic implies you'll get to see here.

Offline nesfe

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This seems interesting. Megaupload users planning to sue FBI
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
Hopefully something comes out of this.

Offline kainord

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Hungary is a lost case. Sorry for signing this sh...  :hikki: :hikki:
The state of our nation is more then disastrous. And we can't do anything peaceful against it, the ruling party has a Two-thirds majority in the parlament, they can do what they want with us. They changed our constitution, pushed our people in to misery, they force ill and disabled people to work, even a women with brain cancer too.
We, with peaceful solutions can't do nothing. We must start  :punch: them and  :rumble: them until they became  :yurei:.
Most of the people here never heard of ACTA or agreed it. Not that we would be interested in if they ratified it, we wouldnt stop sharing or uploading stuff to the net. But when personaly someone sued me or tryed to take me away, i would laugh myself to death.

Offline silverado

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Countries to upload in and to that will be save from ACTA but not necessarily save from national prosecution are Germany, the Netherlands, Estonia, Cyprus and Slovakia.

Offline silverado

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UK,
Austria,
Belgium,
Bulgaria,
Czech Republic,
Denmark,
Finland,
France,
Greece,
Hungary,
Ireland,
Italy,
Latvia,
Lithuania,
Luxemburg,
Malta,
Poland,
Portugal,
Romania,
Slovenia,
Spain and
Sweden

 all agreed to adopt ACTA in january 2012! Uploading in and to those countries will NOT be safe in the future!


Offline silverado

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@chibi, it is important to know to which country you can upload files to, that will not introduce sanctions to its internet in the near future.

The guy who writes this article sums it up well enough, although he also does not see the wider implications that I do, he gives a good quick summary for pebs like burst and co, who have not read acta at all.

The Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement or ACTA. ACTA just got Signed by 22 member nations of the EU. The United States signed it months ago. It’s a very different beast than SOPA or PIPA. Hold on to your hats, this is a rough one.


So let’s get up to speed here. Remember everything you learned about the congressional process when everyone was protesting SOPA and PIPA? The hearings to amend bills, and then voting the bill out of committee so it could be voted on in earnest and all that? Well, don’t forget it, but don’t try to apply it to ACTA either; ACTA is a trade agreement (duh). This makes for two important details you need to understand. 1: ACTA doesn’t have to go through the congressional process the way SOPA and PIPA did (in the U.S. at least, stay tuned for more on that), and 2: ACTA dictates international behavior, and could affect countries that didn’t even sign it.

But it’s an anti-counterfeiting agreement, right? What does that have to do with SOPA and PIPA?

In a perfect world, nothing. In the real world, it has to do with a whole mess of poorly or loosely defined definitions. ACTA has provisions that reference piracy outright, but a lot of the underlaying logic seems to stem from the idea that a pirated digital media is a counterfeit, not a copy of the genuine article like it actually is. It’s very similar to the piracy-is-theft fallacy that’s been around for years and just refuses to die. Basically ACTA is welding these two issues together because they both involve patents and intellectual property.

Ok, but how would it work?

When it comes to the Internet provisions, ACTA has some strong similarities to SOPA and PIPA, mainly in that it takes due process out of the equation and sort of blackmails ISPs into doing the dirty censorship work by holding them legally accountable for what their users do and encourages them to use the censorship hammer liberally. The idea is that if you’re on Time Warner, and you infringe, ACTA makes it so Time Warner will take some of the heat. This gives Time Warner a great incentive to censor your access to any temptations, or anything for that matter. How would they know what you’re doing, you ask? ACTA gives them the power — or more accurately forces them — to monitor all your packets, all the time.

On the counterfeiting side, like the actual counterfeiting side, ACTA greatly reduces freedoms many poorer countries have to combat high prices of important patented goods. For example, under current international trade law, if there is an outbreak of a disease in a country and the only company that makes the cure has it patented and refuses to sell it at a reasonable cost, the country can break patent to produce a generic version of the patented cure in order to curb the outbreak. ACTA makes this much more difficult.

That sounds crappy. What’s this about the U.S. having already signed up?

Yeah, the U.S. already signed ACTA way back in October, before the vast majority of the Internet started getting all riled up about copyright law. It didn’t have to go through Congress or anything, President Obama just slapped a signature on that sucker and bam, done. If that make this whole ACTA thing sound much weirder, you’re right. The reason Congress didn’t have to get involved is that ACTA, as far as the United States is concerned, is an “executive agreement” as opposed to a “binding treaty.” This means that the U.S. can technically ignore any part of ACTA it doesn’t like, which means that it doesn’t necessarily affect U.S. law, which means it doesn’t have to pass through Congress. There are opponents to this line of thought, but ACTA already got signed, so they’re coming from a retroactive angle, which is always tougher.

As a bonus, while ACTA may not explicitly — explicitly is an important word there — dictate changes, it’s vague enough to do all sorts of bad stuff implicitly. On top of that, it effectively restricts Congress’s ability to go back and change any copyright law that’s already in effect. Say, by some miracle, Congress wanted to go back and defang DMCA. ACTA would prevent that. In short, ACTA doesn’t necessarily mean that U.S. copyright law has to get worse, but it does mean that it won’t get better, and plenty of people think that it’s already broken.

If the U.S. can just ignore ACTA provisions, what’s the big deal?

Well, after what it took to stop SOPA and PIPA, I don’t necesssarily trust the U.S. government to want to ignore pieces of ACTA. Besides that, ACTA is particularly dangerous because it is nebulous; just like how ill-defined terms like counterfeit and theft, and ill-perceived concepts like piracy-as-theft and potential-revenue-lost are warping copyright law into a monster.  Also, the E.U. just had 22 of its member states sign ACTA and is treating ACTA as if it were a binding treaty — and by doing so, making it one, kind of, if you catch my drift. This creates a situation that is just begging to be as impenetrably confusing as it is dangerous.

Gee. Well this all just sounds awful. Are there any other bad things about ACTA that didn’t come up organically in the discussion so far?

Why yes, there are. My, what a conveniently open-ended question. One of the biggest problems with ACTA, historically, has been secrecy. The text of ACTA is available now, but during its drafting process it was completely inaccessible to most everyone, including the people you elected to do law-stuff for you. The drafting committee was composed primarily of those who stand to lose by copyright infringement and counterfeiting (pharmaseutical companies, the entertainment industry, etc). Those that patents and copyrights ideally aim to protect (artists, content creators, scientists, etc) were left out. Naturally, this execerbates a problem we’re already having: Copyrights are being treated as 100% great when in fact, they are a double-edged sword like everything else. The issue is that rights-holders, when they’re just brokers and not actual creators, never see the other edge of the sword. They’re far enough away from the creation process to not necessarily see that they are essentially shooting a dairy cow for beef; sure you’ll have a steak but there ain’t gonna be no more milk.

Another issue is vagueness. As mentioned before, the U.S. and the E.U. are already looking at ACTA as different things. This isn’t an isolated case. Inside of ACTA, there are all kinds of similar ambiguities. Like existing copyright law, ACTA is plagued by poor definitions and the impossible weight of trying to stretch a single view of intellectual property law across the entire globe. In order to keep itself from being entirely non-applicable in one country or another, it has to be almost impossibly vague in some cases. Basically, because this issue is too broad for a single law or treaty, ACTA is trying to be vague enough to be several at once. Talk about self-defeating, right?

Lastly, there have been a few flare-ups of attention to ACTA since its inception. Before it’s content was made public, many outlets reported on the danger of its secrecy and when a copy of it leaked, many outlets reported on its heniousness. ACTA has been altered since then — it’s still horrifying, but less horrifying — and it is also no longer a secret. So that being the case, make sure that when you’re researching ACTA, you have up-to-date information.

Man, that’s bleak. So what do I do?

If you’re in the United States, not much. If you’re a the citizen of an E.U. member nation, a little bit more.  ACTA was just signed by the E.U. yesterday, but that’s not quite as damning as it sounds. Because, unlike the U.S., the E.U. is treating ACTA like a binding treaty, ACTA will have to be ratified by the European Parliament in order to take effect. That vote is tentatively scheduled for sometime this summer, the 12th, 13th or 14th of June, though that date is subject to change. That being the case, there is still an opportunity to protest the treaty like many Poles did when their country signed the treaty. As for how to protest and who to call, y’all’ll have to figure that out yourselves; I only just developed a working knowledge of my own country’s legislative process. And all of us here in the States: hope the EU doesn’t ratify because that might rock the boat a little, which is always going to be a good thing.

Whew. Well that’s depressing.

Yeah, well don’t expect it to get any better. There’s also a bill called the “Protecting Children From Internet Pornographers Act of 2011″ floating around in Congress, written by our old SOPA-PIPA-pal Lamar Smith, and you can expect it to start rehashing the same SOPA and PIPA points of censorship except now armed with the genuinely compelling argument of “for the children.” Yeah, it’s going to get messy. Get ready for a storm of ad hominem attacks the likes of which you’ve never seen. For the moment, there’s no end in sight. Stay frosty, folks.

List of ACTA signatories:

United States
The European Union and 22 Member States
Australia
Canada
Japan
Morocco
New Zealand
Singapore
South Korea

Offline Chibi-Chibi

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Why is this topic turning out to be about acta conversation/fights, while it is obviously not meant to be discuses here?

Trying new host atm.
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
Seems fine atm and in fact i like it a lot. BUT if i'm reading this right
Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!
It's in US, and with .com D: so i guess that means no-go
Non the less apparently quite a few spanish and italian manga translations can be found there.

Offline raptorfalcon

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burst1... understand this, it DOESN'T MATTER that it's unconstitutional, a country's constitution means little compared to international law/agreements. In the US the whole thing was drafted in secret and downplayed as a minor agreement. If it wasn't for the leaked documents, we wouldn't even know it's existence until it was too late. Once a country ratifies this, it turns into "if the law doesn't exist, make it. If it impedes the agreement, change it". Simple as that. To make matters worse, countries are signing the thing WITHOUT giving the public even a chance to discuss it. In other words, the presidents of the countries are bypassing their equivalent of Congress/Parliament and pissing most of them off in the process.
For example, the Obama administration claims that no democratic vote is required on the treaty since it an “executive agreement”. In other words, under that same pretense, we don't get a say in the matter... lovely isn't it?

Offline burst1

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Which is exactly why ACTA is dangerous. It bypasses court decisions, constitutions and even the proper democratic process of creating new laws that each country has. Basically, ACTA is a "package" that each country has the right to accept in its whole, or refuse completely.

Which is why it goes against the constitution, and anything that is unconstitutional won't pass.

But it's no law, and you should remember that.

Offline antonus

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I get redirected from rapid8 to a page asking me not to block their ads when I use noscript. I'm no longer using rapid8 anyways; I'm using Tor for my ul.to files now.
That's odd. I wonder why I didn't have any of those problems. :huhh:
That's my plan in the future. I need to get my laptop up in running to do that though. I don't think they have a version of tor for the ipad atm.

Offline raptorfalcon

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http://curia.europa.eu/jcms/upload/docs/application/pdf/2011-11/cp110126en.pdf

And with this said,

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Which is exactly why ACTA is dangerous. It bypasses court decisions, constitutions and even the proper democratic process of creating new laws that each country has. Basically, ACTA is a "package" that each country has the right to accept in its whole, or refuse completely.

Offline bungaku

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The thing I used to keep the popup-ads from taking over is no-script on firefox. I temporarily enabled rapid8.com and I didn't get a single popup. I just download a link from uploaded.to and it worked fine. I just had to figure out which link was the right link to download the file.
I get redirected from rapid8 to a page asking me not to block their ads when I use noscript. I'm no longer using rapid8 anyways; I'm using Tor for my ul.to files now.

Offline antonus

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Re: ! ! WARNING TO ALL UPLOADERS - DO NOT USE MEDIAFIRE.com ! !
« Reply #326 on: January 28, 2012, 01:37:52 AM »
Rapid8 is working for me right now, but it has a ton of popup-ads (and it won't let you use its functions if you use an adblocker on the site), and there's a limit to the number of downloads you can generate within a given time frame I believe.

The thing I used to keep the popup-ads from taking over is no-script on firefox. I temporarily enabled rapid8.com and I didn't get a single popup. I just download a link from uploaded.to and it worked fine. I just had to figure out which link was the right link to download the file.

Offline burst1

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http://curia.europa.eu/jcms/upload/docs/application/pdf/2011-11/cp110126en.pdf

And with this said,

Sorry, please read the forum rules to see why you can't view spoilers and why you can't post in this forum section. Thank you!

Offline DarkDooM

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i wonder if google updating its rules is related to ACTA <_<