اجازه دهید بگویم که من را غیر قانونی بدون VPN چه اتفاقی می توانست جریان هستم؟ آنچه می تواند ارائه دهنده محتوا را ببینند

اجازه دهید بگویم که من را غیر قانونی بدون VPN چه اتفاقی می توانست جریان هستم؟ آنچه می تواند ارائه دهنده محتوا را ببینند

خرید فیلترشکن

7 دیدگاه برای “اجازه دهید بگویم که من را غیر قانونی بدون VPN چه اتفاقی می توانست جریان هستم؟ آنچه می تواند ارائه دهنده محتوا را ببینند”

  1. streaming as in you are watching something or streaming as in broadcasting? your ISP will be able to see the site you are connecting to and obviously the packetsizes so it will know if you download/upload a lot of data after connecting to streaming site.

  2. Presuming you mean Popcorn time. Without the VPN, you’ll most likely get a letter, ignore it, but depending on your ISP, they might kick you off. With a VPN, nothing happens and you go on your merry way.

  3. in my country downloading is allowed but sharing is against law. streaming is fine by law but copyright holders can send letters to you if they got your ip somehow…. check your country’s laws

  4. it’s highly dependent on your country!, in the US (from what I have heard) you’r good, in Germany, where I live, on the other hand I got a bit fishi a few months back so started using a VPN just in case but it’s still a grey area

  5. why stream stuff?? the quality sucks… you get ads and sites with bad malware and coin miners. Sites are always shutting down.. hence the reason for the VPN so you can torrent.

  6. The principal threat to anyone watching anything other than licensed content is serving that content. Serving includes:

    * Being the person streaming the data *to* someone else.

    * Torrenting, in which you seed

    * Sharing data on a filesharing network.

    The main threat to you is a civil suit from whoever owns the content. Often, a letter will be sent to your ISP complaining about it and your ISP will then warn you (and you can lose your internet access entirely with enough of these, depending on your location and company).

    Sometimes a content owner – some are notoriously litigious – will contact your ISP to have you named in a lawsuit.

    This rarely (if ever) happens because someone was downstreaming (viewing) something someone else was streaming. Ordinarily they will go after whoever has put it up for streaming.

    Bittorrent is dangerous because of the nature of how it works, where serving even a small chunk of the file has been enough for a company to drag people into court.

    While the courts have been increasingly hostile to these sorts of suits, all it takes is a lack of response to the court for the court to render a default judgment.

    If you are merely watching an illegal stream (and bittorrent isn’t involved), your chances are pretty small of getting in trouble.

    If streaming through a reputable VPN (NOT a free one), your risks are negligible, bordering on nonexistent.

    The most commonly sued parties are ones who seed on an open connection via bittorrent. And insofar as you might find this ridiculous, if a company pushes it far enough you may at minimum have to hire a lawyer to defend you, the costs of which are suspiciously about as much as the company will demand in settlement (normally a few thousand dollars.) All of the common arguments about “an IP is not a person” or “prove that was me” or “someone hacked my WiFi” may well be valid to you but in a lot of cases will have to be proven in court, at your expense. Every time someone asks a question about legality, people will make these arguments. They may be valid but none of them will stop you from being sued. The fact is in mass lawsuits (which are becoming less common, because they have been less successful), often enough people settle out of court, out of paranoia, even if the case is weak. But again: rarely with streaming (except on the server side.)

    To what extent ISPs monitor outbound connections to known illegal streaming sites and intervene with their own customers I don’t know but I suspect that rarely, if ever happens (though it could.)

    This is why a VPN is your second best policy, after the prospect of streaming legal content.

    Because – for reasons which escape me – people often do these things on open Internet connections (without a VPN), litigious companies will go for the low hanging fruit. VPNs present a whole host of difficulties, whether it is that some do not keep logs for very long, data protection laws which make requesting that info impossible depending on their country, and dealing with multi-jurisdictional suits involving different legal systems, etc.

    Your provider can see who you are connecting to. There are multiple ways this can be monitored. If you connect to a VPN, all they see is you’ve connected to a VPN which is not illegal or even all that suspicious, given how many people use them.

    If you don’t use a VPN, they can see you went to http://www.illlegalmovies.sometld – especially if you’re using their DNS server.

دیدگاه‌ها بسته شده‌اند.