Cloud service has seen 300 percent increase in uploads over six months
Kim Dotcom, founder of the legally-troubled internet storage locker service Megaupload, believes that the entities involved in the case of his previous business venture are at least partially responsible for the growth of his newest service, Mega. Boasting upload growth since November in a graph posted by Dotcom, Mega has seen a 300 percent growth over the past six months.
Supreme court finds lower ruling 'erroneous, greatly complicates defense
The New Zealand Supreme Court has ruled against Internet maven Kim Dotcom, declaring that US prosecutors did not need to pre-disclose evidence against him in a July extradition hearing. The appeals hearing ruled that the lower court was erroneous in its ruling that demanded disclosure of the evidence. A summary of the evidence has already been provided to Dotcom, and is sufficient for defense purposes at this stage, the judges ruled.
Megaupload founder denies resisting arrest
Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom has filed a lawsuit against the New Zealand government, alleging he was subjected to illegal surveillance and misconduct during the subsequent raid on his home. Legal filings referenced by The New Zealand Herald outline the case, which seeks NZ$8.55 million (~$7 million USD) in damages.
Release date, pricing, number of supporting artists unclear
Noting that the official release is a still a few months away, entrepreneur Kim Dotcom revealed the name of his new music service today. Titled "Baboom," Dotcom claims that artists are given unprecedented control over their works, saying that an "entire career can be managed on Baboom." Additionally, he claims that "artists never had more freedom, transparency and control," over their art than on the as-yet-unreleased service.