DISH Network / Nagrastar Piracy Legal Defense – Accused of Satellite TV Theft? We can help.
2021 Updates: Folks, if you received an infringement demand letter from Nagrastar / Dish, now more than ever you have to take this VERY SERIOUSLY! Why? Given the passage of the new streaming felony law you can be held CRIMINALLY LIABLE for illegal interception and broadcast of copyright protected content. This is more than imaginary as I have received express comments that a felony is possible. When you hear parties talking about infringement in this fashion, you have to realize what you are dealing with, and it makes it critical that YOU DO NOT TRY TO CALL THEM AND WORK IT OUT. You will probably incriminate yourself and literally hand them a file they can handover to a federal criminal prosecutor. I cannot stress this enough - GET COPYRIGHT LEGAL COUNSEL!!!
Did you recently receive a legal demand letter from DISH or EchoStar Technologies claiming you have stolen or infringed their digital (satellite) content? We offer a free initial legal consultation to discuss your legal rights and any possible defenses or mitigating factors that may exist. Even if they are only demanding $3,500-$15,000 (we have seen demand letters for much more) you may want to retain legal counsel to make sure you are getting the proper settlement and release terms and not agreeing to things you cannot realistically do (such as agree to a "cooperation clause").
If you are concerned your letter is a HOAX (as some have told us they first believed), call us, we can review your situation for no cost. We know there are many scams out there, and the worst thing you could do is to pay someone in China, or Nigeria or other country pulling a scam on you. We can help you make that determination and see where you stand.
The letter from Nagrastar may go something like this:
“Dear Unfortunate Person:
This correspondence is sent on behalf DISH Network L.L.C., EchoStar Technologies L.L.C., and NagraStar LLC (collectively “NagraStar”) to individuals who receive DISH Network pay-television programming without authorization.
The illegal reception of DISH Network pay-television programming occurs through the use of signal theft devices and pirate Internet Key Sharing (“IKS”) servers accessible via the internet.
NagraStar has obtained business records from an individual who sold IKS passcodes to the Nfusion Private Server (“NFPS”) and IKS Rocket pirate television services.
These business records establish that you purchased multiple IKS passcodes, which provided you with unauthorized access to DISH Network television programming and decryption codes needed to descramble that programming without payment of a subscription fee to DISH Network.
Enclosed for your reference is a small portion of the evidence that has been gathered, including the third party payment transaction information for your NFPS purchase and some of the IKS passcodes you received.”
Legal allegations you may have to confront
They may make legal allegations as follows:
The circumvention of NagraStar's security system and unauthorized interception of DISH Network's programming violated several federal statutes including:
(1) the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, 17 U.S.C. § 1201(a)(1) (anti-circumvention)
(2) the Communications Act of 1934, 47 U.S.C. § 605(a), (satellite TV signal interception), and
(3) the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, 18 U.S.C. §§ 2511(1)(a), 2520.
Statutory damages provided under these laws extend to $110,000 for each violation and provide for additional recovery of attorney's fees and costs
Furthermore, the number of codes purchased indicate your involvement in the sale and distribution of IKS passcodes to third-parties. The provision of IKS passcodes to others in order to facilitate the illicit acquisition of DISH Network programming violates a variety of federal statutes including
(4) 17 U.S.C. § 1201(a)(2) and
The Communications Act provides that no person not entitled thereto shall receive or assist others to intercept and/or receive encrypted satellite signals for his own benefit or for the benefit of another similarly not entitled thereto. 47 U.S.C. § 605(a).
That provision targets individuals who use piracy devices to intercept satellite signals, and not assemblers, manufacturers, and distributors of piracy devices which are targeted in Section 605(e)(4). DirecTV, Inc. v. Hoa Huynh, 503 F.3d 847, 854 (9th Cir. 2007).
The Communications Act also protects against persons designing, manufacturing, selling or otherwise distributing devices while “knowing or having reason to know that the device or equipment is primarily of assistance in the unauthorized decryption of satellite cable programming, or direct-to home satellite services.” 47 U.S.C. §605(e)(4).
The Plaintiff has the BURDEN OF PROOF on each of these elements.
Watch Attorney Steve® Explain Nagrastar lawsuits in this letter (Dish settlements)
VIDEO: Make sure to SUBSCRIBE to our legal channel to learn more about law and the legal process. We are approaching 30,000 subscribers.
Here is some language pulled from another Nagrastar letter:
The DISH programming retransmitted on the Service originated from DISH's encrypted satellite communications, as established by DISH's testing of the Service. The analysis was conducted by inserting encoded messages into DISH's satellite communications and then viewing channels on the Service to detect the encoded messages, thus confirming the DISH programming originated from DISH's satellite communications.
DISH's investigators purchased device codes to access the Service that were provided though the website available at XXXXXX. (which redirected to the website XXXXXX).
Information from these transactions establishes that the device codes were furnished by XXXXXXXX. For instance, a credit card receipt indicated that the device code was sold by XXXXXXXXXX.
Further investigation revealed that XXXXXX is the location of a UPS store that serves as the business address for XXXXXXX.
in addition to at least one other company with which XXXXX is associated called XXXXXXX. DISH's investigators personally served a demand letter addressed to XXXXXX on this UPS store location and the clerk confirmed that a representative for XXXXXX would receive it at their mailbox. Moreover, a business card containing one of the investigator's phone numbers was enclosed with the letter, and approximately eight days after the letter was served, that investigator received two unanswered phone calls from a number belonging to XXXXXX
XXXXX. violated Section 605(a) of the Federal Communications Act (“FCA”) through his operation and distribution of the Service. Section 605(a) states that “[n]o person not being entitled thereto shall receive or assist in receiving any interstate or foreign communication by radio and use such communication (or any information contained therein) for his own benefit or for the benefit of another not entitled thereto.” 47 U.S.C. § 605(a) (quoting third sentence). DISH's satellite transmissions of television programming constitute protected radio communications under subsection (a). See Cable/Home Commc'n Corp. v. Network Prods., Inc., 902 F.2d 829, 848 (11th Cir. 1990). Mr. XXXXX operation of and control over the Service is established by the fact that the Service was disabled a short period of time after XXXXXX. received DISH's demand letter.
XXXXXXX sale of device codes providing access to the Service also violates Section 605(e)(4) of the FCA, which makes it unlawful to distribute “
. . . is intended for any other activity prohibited by subsection (a).” Id. § 605(e)(4). XXXXXX. sale of device codes assists end users in receiving DISH programming without authorization and are intended for use in that very activity, thus violating sections 605(a), (e)(4). See, e.g., DISH Network L.L.C. v. SET Broadcast LLC, No. 8:18-cv-01334-VMC-AAS, Dkt. 15, 63 (M.D. Fla.) (granting injunction and asset freeze upon finding DISH likely to succeed on section 605(a) and (e)(4) claims based on retransmission of DISH programming on SetTV streaming service and the sale of access codes for that service); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Droid Tech. LLC, No. 8:19-cv-672-WFJ-AEP,
Dkt. 7, 21 (M.D. Fla.) (awarding same relief in the context of the SimplyTV streaming service).
Statutory damages for XXXXXXX. violations of section 605(e)(4) are properly awarded in the sum of $10,000 to $100,000 for each device code that was sold. 47 U.S.C. § 605(e)(3)(C)(i)(II); see § 605(e)(4)
Taking even the statutory minimum of $10,000 per code, XXXXX. violated Section 605(a) of the Federal Communications Act (“FCA”) through his operation and distribution of the Service. Section 605(a) states that “[n]o person not being entitled thereto shall receive or assist in receiving any interstate or foreign communication by radio and use such communication (or any information contained therein) for his own benefit or for the benefit of another not entitled thereto.” 47 U.S.C. § 605(a) (quoting third sentence). DISH's satellite transmissions of television programming constitute protected radio communications under subsection (a). See Cable/Home Commc'n Corp. v. Network Prods., Inc., 902 F.2d 829, 848 (11th Cir. 1990). Mr. XXXX operation of and control over the Service is established by the fact that the Service was disabled a short period of time after XXXXXX received DISH's demand letter.
XXXXX. sale of device codes providing access to the Service also violates Section 605(e)(4) of the FCA, which makes it unlawful to distribute “
. . . is intended for any other activity prohibited by subsection (a).” Id. § 605(e)(4).
XXXXX sale of device codes assists end users in receiving DISH programming without authorization and are intended for use in that very activity, thus violating sections 605(a), (e)(4). See, e.g., DISH Network L.L.C. v. SET Broadcast LLC, No. 8:18-cv-01334-VMC-AAS, Dkt. 15, 63 (M.D. Fla.) (granting injunction and asset freeze upon finding DISH likely to succeed on section 605(a) and (e)(4) claims based on retransmission of DISH programming on SetTV streaming service and the sale of access codes for that service); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Droid Tech. LLC, No. 8:19-cv-672-WFJ-AEP,
Dkt. 7, 21 (M.D. Fla.) (awarding same relief in the context of the SimplyTV streaming service).
Statutory damages for XXXXX violations of section 605(e)(4) are properly awarded in the sum of $10,000 to $100,000 for each device code that was sold. 47 U.S.C. § 605(e)(3)(C)(i)(II); see § 605(e)(4)
Taking even the statutory minimum of $10,000 per code, XXXXXXXX is facing a significant adverse judgment.
DISH is prepared to resolve the foregoing claims upon XXXXXXX execution of a confidential settlement agreement that includes:
(1) XXXXXXX agreement to cease distributing device codes to the Service, and cease from otherwise operating, participating in, or supporting the Service;
(2) XXXXX cooperation in DISH's anti-piracy efforts;
(3) XXXXX. payment of the sum of fifty thousand dollars ($50,000.00).
Nothing in this letter is intended or shall be construed to constitute an express or implied admission or waiver of any rights or remedies that DISH may possess in connection with this matter, all of which are hereby expressly reserved.
More Nagrastar Case Law
Two judgments awarded to NagraStar in Federal Court
"Section 605(e)(4) of the FCA makes it unlawful to distribute a device “knowing or having reason to know that it is primarily of assistance in the unauthorized decryption of . . . direct-to-home satellite services, or is intended for any other activity prohibited by subsection (a).” 47 U.S.C. § 605(e)(4). Subsection (a), in turn, provides that “[n]o person not being entitled thereto shall receive or assist in receiving any interstate or foreign communication by radio and use such communication . . . for his own benefit or for the benefit of another not entitled thereto.” Id. § 605(a). DISH's satellite broadcasts of television programming constitute direct-to-home satellite services under section 605(e)(4), and protected radio communications under subsection (a). See Showtime/The Movie Channel, Inc. v. Covered Bridge Condo. Ass'n, Inc., 881 F.2d 983, 988 (11th Cir. 1989), vacated on other grounds, 895 F.2d 711 (11th Cir. 1990) see also, Cable/Home Commc'n Corp. v. Network Prods., Inc., 902 F.2d 829, 848 (11th Cir. 1990) (holding that “section 605 readily applies to [the unauthorized receipt] of television satellite transmissions intended for paying subscribers.”); DirecTV, Inc. v. Webb, 545 F.3d 837, 844 (9th Cir. 2008) (holding that protections under § 605(a) apply to satellite television signals); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Ward, No. 8:08-cv-590-T-30TBM, 2008 WL 4327029, at *2 (M.D. Fla. Sept. 18, 2008) (holding that DISH's satellite transmissions are protected radio communications under § 605(a)).
See 47 U.S.C. §§ 605(a), (e)(4); see also DISH Network L.L.C. v. SET Broadcast LLC, No. 8:18-cv-01334-VMC-AAS, Dkt. 15 (M.D. Fla. June 4, 2018) (granting temporary restraining order, asset freeze, and preservation order against operators of streaming piracy service known as SetTV); DISH Network et al. v. Droid Technology LLC et al., Case No. 8:19-cv-672-WFJ-AEP (M.D. Fla. April 8, 2019) (ordering that temporary restraining order be converted into preliminary injunction against operators of pirate streaming service known as “Simply-TV”); DISH Network LLC et al v. Boom Media LLC et al, Case No. 5:19-cv-1310-MADATB, 2020 WL 2543045, at *6 (N.D.N.Y. May 19, 2020)(holding that subscription codes to an unauthorized IPTV service were “designed and produced for purposes of allowing access to the servers that support the [Pirate] Services, and thus are a device or equipment for purposes of Section 605(e)(4).”)(internal quotations omitted). DISH Network L.L.C. v. SatFTA, No. 5:08-cv-01561 JF (PSG), 2011 WL 856268, at *5 (N.D. Cal. Mar. 9, 2011) (entering summary judgment and holding that distribution of piracy software violates § 605(a) of the FCA); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Ward, No. 8:08-cv-590- T-30TMB, 2010 WL 11507693, at *5-7 (M.D. Fla. Jan. 8, 2010) (granting summary judgment and finding that distribution of piracy software violates § 605(e)(4) of the FCA); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Nguyen, No. 8:12-cv-00369-JVS-MLG, Dkt. 67 (C.D. Cal. Feb. 11, 2013) (same); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Bagdasaryan, No. CV-09-03351 RBL, Dkt 62 (C.D. Cal. Dec. 16, 2010) (same); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Dillion, No. 3:12-cv-157 BTM (NLS), 2012 WL 368214, at *3-4 (S.D. Cal. Feb. 3, 2012) (same but entering a preliminary injunction); DISH Network L.L.C. v. Rosen, No. 0:12-cv-62388-JMW, Dkt. 19 (S.D. Fla. Feb. 4, 2013) (granting preliminary injunction against trafficking in piracy subscription services and access codes in violation of the DMCA and FCA)."
Duty to Preserve Relevant Evidence
Pursuant to Federal Rules of Civil Procedure 26 and 37, you must preserve all documents, electronically stored information including emails, and equipment concerning this matter.
NagraStar is making an effort to resolve its legal claims against individuals who illegally obtained access to its pay-television programming via the NFPS and IKS Rocket pirate television services.
NagraStar is prepared to release its claims against you arising from your unlawful accessing of DISH Network programming through the NFPS or IKS Rocket service in return for your agreement to:
(1) pay the sum of $7,500 to NagraStar for your past wrongful conduct;
2020 Nagrastar update: we are seeing reduced demands to $3,500 in some cases, but were recently retained on a case seeking $25,000. So, there is not a one-size-fits-all approach to resolution.
(2) enter into a formal settlement agreement that includes an agreed permanent injunction.
The letter may go on to cite certain caselaw, basically to scare the living crap out of you. For example, the letter may go on to say:
"See 47 U.S.C. §§ 605(e)(3)(C)(i)-(ii) and 605(e)(3)(B)(iii); 17 U.S.C. §§ 1203(c)(2), 1203(c)(3)(A), 1203(b)(4)-(5); 18 U.S.C. §§ 2520(c)(2) and 2520(b)(3); see also DISH Network L.L.C. et al. v. Khachik Bagdasaryan, Case No. CV09-03351RMB (C.D. Cal. 2010), Dkt. No. 62 (Order granting summary judgment and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $151,767,600 related to piracy software that facilitated the theft of DISH Network programming)"
DISH Network L.L.C. et al. v. Jeffrey Hardison, Case No. 4:11-CV-178-D, Dkt. No. 26 (E.D.N.C. 2012) (Order granting summary judgment against a user of the Dark Angel pirate television service and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $10,000 plus DISH Network's attorney's fees in the amount of $17,608.50 and costs in the amount of $2,706.78);
DISH Network L.L.C. et al. v. Elvis Perry, Case No. 3:11-CV-0427-M (N.D. Tex. 2011), Dkt. No. 19 (Order granting summary judgment against a user of the Dark Angel pirate television service and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $10,000 plus DISH Network's attorney's fees in the amount of $11,471 and costs in the amount of $2,118.24);
DISH Network L.L.C. et al. v. Bill Williamson, Case No. 3:13-cv-50-TAV-CCS (E.D. Tenn. 2013), Dkt. No. 14 (Order granting summary judgment against a user of the IKS Rocket pirate television service and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $10,000 plus DISH Network's attorney's fees in the amount of $1,312.50 and costs in the amount of $815.00);
DISH Network L.L.C. et al. v. Clayton Hoggard, Case No. 1:14-cv-331-AWI-JLT (E.D. Cal. 2014), Dkt. Nos. 10-11 (Orders granting default judgment against a user of the NFPS and IKS Rocket pirate television services and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $10,000).
DISH Network L.L.C., et al. v. Troy McIntyre, Case No. 8:13-cv-02327-MSS-MAP (M.D. Fla. 2014), Dkt. No. 31 (Order granting judgment against a user and reseller of passcodes to the NFPS pirate television service and entering statutory damages against Defendant in the amount of $20,000 plus DISH Network's attorney's fees in the amount of $16,268 and costs in the amount of $1,402);
DISH Network L.L.C., et al. v. Joshua Lamaack, Case No. 0:12-cv-02416-DWF-FLN (D. Minn. 2013), Dkt. 51 (Order granting default judgment against Defendant in the amount of $350,000 for distributing or otherwise trafficking in IKS server passcodes primarily designed and used for stealing DISH Network's programming.
As you might have gathered by now, this company means business and they are not afraid to get really aggressive in court if they have to in order to enforce their intellectual property rights. In these circumstances, having experienced federal law counsel on your team is essential.
Potential Defenses & Mitigating Factors
If you are accused of satellite TV signal piracy By Nagrastar / Dish Network (they have a joint partnership last I checked and works with Kudelski S.A. who provides satellite security services for digital content providers, you may want to look to potential defenses for the above allegations, or look to potential mitigating factors that can drive down the cost of settlement. These can include:
5. No circumvention of access control technology (DMCA claim). The Digital Millennium Copyright Act prohibits actual circumvention. Therefore, if you never used a device to circumvent DISH technological measures to control access, you can assert the defense of "non-use" or "non-circumvention."
The DMCA provides that no person shall manufacture, provide, or otherwise traffic in any device that:
(1) is primarily designed for the purpose of circumventing an access control system;
(2) has only limited commercially significant purposes other than to circumvent an access control system;
(3) is marketed by that person for use in circumventing an access control system. 17 U.S.C. § 1201(a)(2)(B).
6. Unclean hands
7. No awareness of wrongful conduct (innocent infringement). If accused of receiving satellite signals without authorization, 47 U.S.C. Sect. 605(C)(iii) permits a reduction in the "award of damages to a sum of not less than $250" where the defendant "was not aware and had no reason to believe that his acts constituted a violation of this section."
8. Allegations of violation of ECPA (Electronic Communication Privacy Act) for intercepting TV signals, if you can show your acts were not "intentional" (for example, let's say you gained access to the signal by accident or mistake)_ this could also be a recognized defense precluding them from going after you under U.S.C. Sections 2511(1)(a) and 2520.
9. Seek a protective order to prevent discovery abuses such as Plaintiff service a large number of subpoenas for disclosure of private names.
For example, in Buckley v. DirecTV, Inc., 276 F. Supp. 2d 1271, 1273 (N.D. Ga. 2003), DirecTV sent demand letters to thousands of purchasers, identified from customer lists, of devices thought to be used in connection with signal piracy. The letters notified purchasers of the illegal nature of the alleged piracy and offered to resolve potential litigation by way of settlement prior to the filing of a complaint. Plaintiffs received the threatening letters and brought suit under various state claims. Similarly, in DirecTV v. Cavanaugh, 321 F. Supp. 2d 825, 833-34 (E.D. Mich. 2003), DirecTV obtained records listing the sale of piracy devices to thousands of private individuals and initiated a program to target those individual purchasers, including defendant, in spite of having no evidence of signal interception.
10. You can also mitigate your damages by turning over any equipment used for descrambling or pirating and you can write a "I'm sorry" letter than can be posted on the Satscams website.
Other Orders the Court may make
If you are found liable for infringement or TV satellite signal piracy, the judge could make several Orders in addition to awarding damages. For example, the Court could order the following
Defendant is PERMANENTLY ENJOINED and MUST RESTRAIN from directly or indirectly:
a. managing, directing, controlling, or otherwise operating any IKS server, including but not limited to the RazorTV IKS server;
b. manufacturing, importing, offering to the public, providing or otherwise trafficking in
(i) IKS server passcodes, or any other code, password, or information used in accessing an IKS server, or otherwise providing access to an IKS server in any way, including but not limited to the RazorTV IKS server,
(ii) any other technology, component, or part thereof that is primarily of assistance in the unauthorized decryption of direct-to-home satellite services or used in circumventing DISH Network's security system; and c. receiving or assisting others to receive DISH Network's satellite signal or other electronic communications originating from DISH Network's system without authorization.
This permanent injunction is authorized under the DMCA, 17 U.S.C. § 1201(b)(1) and Fed. R. Civ. P. 65 and takes effect immediately.
The Court can also Order injunctions preventing the import of infringing software, hardware and devices.
NOTE: Certain willful and malicious infringements may be deemed "non-dischargeable" in Bankruptcy court. So merely saying "go sue me, and I will file BK" is not always going to be a winning strategy and an adversary proceeding can be filed in BK court.
B. ENTER JUDGEMENT / CONSENT JUDGMENT
HIUGE DAMAGES AWARDS, including paying the Plaintiff attorney fees can be ordered. In one case the Court noted:
"The Court ORDERS final judgment in favor of Plaintiffs DISH Network L.L.C., EchoStar Technologies L.L.C., and NagraStar LLC on Counts I and II of 7 Plaintiffs' Original Complaint for violations of 17 U.S.C. § 1201(a)(2) and 47 U.S.C. § 605(e)(4) against Defendants (and we can seen judgments in the millions of dollars).
C. SURRENDER OR DESTROY INFRINGING TECHNOLOGY (IMPOUNDMENT ORDER)
Defendant shall send by Federal Express or UPS to counsel for DISH Network, the following items for seizure and impoundment:
a. all passcodes that may be used to access any IKS server along with the electronic media, including but not limited to CD-Roms, disks, and USB storage devices, on which the passcodes reside;
b. an inventory sheet identifying each item being delivered to counsel for DISH Network for impoundment.
Federal Statutes Prohibiting Piracy-Related Activity
Crimes and Criminal Procedure Act – Fraud and False Statements
RICO act – Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act
Federal Wiretap Act
The Federal Wiretap Act provides that, with certain exceptions, “any person who … intentionally intercepts … any wire, oral, or electronic communication” shall be subject to criminal and civil liability. 18 U.S.C. § 2511(1)(a); see also 18 U.S.C. § 2520(a).
The Wiretap Act provides that “intercept” means the aural or other acquisition of the contents of any wire, electronic, or oral communication through the use of any electronic, mechanical, or other device. 18 U.S.C. § 2510(4). The “contents” of a communication are “any information concerning the substance, purport, or meaning of that communication.” 18 U.S.C. § 2510(8).
Listen to Attorney Steve® Discuss Nagrastar in this Podcast!
Cases / Settlements in the News - Dish Network Piracy
1. Dish Network 9.9 million win against Easybox IPTV
2. Dish / Echostar 500 million case with Tivo
3. Dish threatening lawsuits against IPTV subscribers
4. Dish illegal broadcasting leads to a crime
5. Giant award to Echostar, Nagrastar and Dish in Florida re software that allowed illegal streaming.
NOTE: If you receive a lawsuit notice (summons and complaint) from Hagan, Noll, Boyle, LLC in Houston, Texas - and you are located in California and Arizona, call us BEFORE you contact their attorneys or do anything else. This is a POWERHOUSE IPTV anti-piracy firm and they have secured some very large judgments.
Who is IBCAP?
This is an association that creates awareness and fights TV signal piracy. According to the IBCAP website:
"The International Broadcaster Coalition Against Piracy (“IBCAP”) is an alliance among leading international broadcasters organized to prevent unauthorized streaming and illegal distribution of international television content. Representing over 70 television channels from around the world, the IBCAP organization serves to protect members' video content against online and other forms of copyright infringement by increasing consumer awareness, reporting suspected pirates to government authorities, and organizing legal action to protect the copyrights and other interests of IBCAP members."
Here is a link to piracy legal cases initiated by their member companies. Some of the stated benefits of joining their organization as a member include:
- Registration of members' video content with the U.S. Copyright Office.
- Internet monitoring to detect, identify and locate infringement of members' video content, and immediate email takedown notice program to notify infringing websites and other unauthorized providers.
- Law firm retained by IBCAP to send legal notices to infringing websites and other unauthorized services to enforce members' legal rights under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, the U.S. Copyright Act and other applicable laws.
If you receive a letter, email, or notice from them, contact us to discuss. We offer a free initial consultation.
Contact a DISH / Nagrastar TV Signal Piracy defense law firm
If you received a notice of subpoena, email, demand letter, or summons and complaint (indicating you have been sued – most likely in federal court) contact us for a free initial evaluation. We can help with DMCA anti-circumvention cases, IPTV defense, Copyright infringement and cases under the Telecom, Wiretap, ECPA and other federal laws.
Also, if you are fearing a raid of your facilities used to illegally stream copyrighted television programming over the internet call us to discuss pre-planning.
We can offer low flat rate fees for most non-litigation (settlement cases) and competitive rates if litigation is required. We have extensive federal court experience having appeared on over 200 federal court cases, and offer tenacious legal defense. We are also a leader in handling BitTorrent internet file-sharing cases against Strike 3 Holdings, LLC and are the clear leader in California.
Call (877) 276-5084.
You can see our client reviews here.