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iiNet - News, Features, and Slideshows
- iiNet slapped with $204k penalty
- Updated: Netflix to flick the switch on March 24
- iiDallas: Has the ISP copyright code failed before it has begun?
- Dallas Buyers Club rights holders won’t wait for copyright code
iiNet in pictures
iiNet has forked over $204,000 after the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission took exception to one of the Internet service provider's advertising campaigns.
Netflix will begin offering subscription movie and TV services from all major broadband operators in Australia and New Zealand on March 24.
Alleged loopholes in the proposed copyright enforcement code for ISPs justify Dallas Buyers Club LLC proceeding with its attempt to unearth the personal details of Internet service providers' customers, lawyers representing the rights holder for the 2013 movie Dallas Buyers Club argued in court this morning.
iiNet Limited on Thursday said it had added 25,000 new fixed-line broadband customers for the six months ending December 31, 2014.
Lawyers representing Dallas Buyers Club LLC today again affirmed that their client has no intention of waiting to see if the impending industry code of practice for Internet service providers will offer them a chance to take aim at movie pirates.
iiNet chief technology officer, Greg Bader, recently showed off the user interface for the upcoming FetchTV Internet protocol television (IPTV) device, which the ISP will be offering outside of regular monthly data quotas.
Controversy over the ongoing iiNet vs AFACT case has once again sparked an influx of comments on online articles and forums. As the second week of the case draws to a close, we take a look at the top posts, many from people brave enough to predict a winner.
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