Cloud-storage provider Mega aims to list on the New Zealand stock exchange, even as its founder faces possible extradition to the US over online piracy charges.
RIAA lawsuit accuses the defunct file-sharing service of "massive copyright infringement" of music.
A "60 Minutes" report this Sunday will look at the lavish life of the Megaupload founder and why the entertainment industry considers him to be the world's No. 1 pirate. Here's a preview.
An appeals court overturns an earlier ruling on the warrants used in the raid on the MegaUpload founder's mansion, dealing a blow to his effort to avoid extradition.
One of the most visible Internet personalities around, alleged digital pirate Kim DotCom manages to remain out of reach of U.S. law enforcement. He's recently taken to social media to argue his innocence and mock the charges against him to the huge following he's amassed.
The Megaupload founder is suing the New Zealand government for $4.8 million, claiming it illegally spied on him in advance of a raid on his house, says Wired.
The Mega empire is now short of its director as Kim Dotcom steps down in order to focus on fighting extradition orders and to work on "other projects."
Kim DotCom tweets that we should expect a "press conference like no other" next month when he introduces his new Mega cloud storage service.