A New Zealand court this morning ruled that the mountainous MegaUpload founder Kim Dotcom can sue the country's spy agency for illegal surveillance.
The new web storage service Mega founded by the controversial Kim Dotcom (aka Kim Schmitz) has confirmed that it will now accept bitcoin, an online virtual currency already used by thousands.
A year to the day after the raid on his New Zealand house, Kim Dotcom has launched his new file sharing site, Mega.
Kim Dotcom, the new Zealander currently facing extradition to the US on file-sharing copyright charges, has come up with a plan that's as much larger than life as the man himself.
File-sharing fat boy Kim Dotcom has unveiled a new service, Mega, the successor to the Megaupload service that's got him in so much trouble.
A New Zealand judge has ruled that the search warrants against Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom were invalid, and that data shouldn't have been handed to the FBI.
Kim Dotcom was only recently let out of jail on bail, yet reports are now surfacing that there has been a significant procedural error in the case that could see some of his seized property returned.
The legal saga surrounding the file sharing and storage website MegaUpload.com is obviously far from over, as hearings to extradite Kim Dotcom to the States for trial won't kick off until the summer.
Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom has been granted bail in New Zealand, after a judge overturned two previous rulings and concluded that he wasn't a flight risk.