The Arte de Oaxaca case is similar to the Guava, LLC cases in that it basically alleges a conspiracy of individuals hacking computer systems in order to access adult movies on a paid website(s). The following is not intended to be legal advice. Seek competent legal counsel for your specific situation.
At this point in time, the Arte de Oaxaca case appears to allege a conspiracy of individuals hacking computer systems in order to access adult movies on a paid website(s) - which are not named. Alternatively, the complaint appears to allege a conspiracy of individuals using stolen login credentials (username and passwords) to achieve the same aim, to access adult movies on a paid website without paying the fee.
We have no reliable facts at this point in time, as there has been little to no court-ordered discovery to obtain documents, depositions, etc. Speculation exists that IP addresses receiving notices of subpoenas in the Arte de Oaxaca case may have merely been used in file-sharing using BitTorrent software.
If this is the case, it does not mean that Arte de Oaxaca case has a legal case against the persons for merely using BitTorrent to file-share movies. It remains to be seen if Arte de Oaxaca case will better articulate their claims (just as with the Arte de Oaxaca and LW Systems LLC cases). As with other peer-to-peer file-sharing cases, we will continue to follow the Arte de Oaxaca case intensely to advise our clients.For immediate advice and a free initial consultation call attorney Jeffrey Antonelli at 312-201-8310 or fill out our simple contact page for email inquires or a request to call you back at a time that is convenient for you. We understand the shock you may be feeling from receiving a notice of this action, and have the experience to help you deal with this in the best way possible for you. Attorney referrals accepted.
Call attorney Jeffrey Antonelli for a free initial consultation at 312-201-8310 or email him at Jeffrey@Antonelli-Law.com. This is a swiftly changing area of law and we continually follow the latest developments. Comparing lawyers? We're no johnny-come-lately to tech law. Our last complex trial involved computer firewalls, sophisticated commercial networks, and a Microsoft certified expert.
Many people are receiving notices from their ISP (Internet Service Provider) informing them a subpoena was received demanding their name and address. If you do nothing, the ISP will release your name and address to the plaintiff's attorneys on the date indicated in the notice. People are also receiving Summons in the mail requesting waiver of service of process. Call us for a free initial consultation if you receive either of these.
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