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Lawyers and other representatives of the entertainment industry, including Michael Ayers, an attorney for Toshiba Corporation, expressed surprise at Digg's decision, but suggested that a suit aimed at Digg might merely spread the information more widely. Once the information is out there, cease-and-desist letters are going to infuriate this community more." Until the Digg community shows as much fervor in attacking intellectual piracy as attacking the companies that are legitimately defending their property, well, we do not want to be promoting the site by using the "Digg It" feature.in which Eric Goldman at Santa Clara University's High Tech Law Institute noted that the illegality of putting the code up is questionable (that Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act may protect the provider when the material itself is not copyrighted), although continuing to allow posting of the key may be "risky", and entertainment lawyer Carole Handler noted that even if the material is illegal, laws such as the DMCA may prove ineffective in a practical sense. On May 7, 2007, the AACS LA announced on its website that it had "requested the removal solely of illegal circumvention tools, including encryption keys, from a number of web sites", and that it had "not requested the removal or deletion of any ... The statement continued, "AACS LA is encouraged by the cooperation it has received thus far from the numerous web sites that have chosen to address their legal obligations in a responsible manner." BBC News had earlier quoted an AACS executive saying that bloggers "crossed the line", that AACS was looking at "legal and technical tools" to confront those who published the key, and that the events involving Digg were an "interesting new twist".
On or about January 13, a title key was posted on in the form of a riddle, which was solved by entering terms into the Google search engine.
By converting these results to hexadecimal, a correct key could be formed.
The AACS LA announced on April 16 that it had revoked the decryption keys associated with certain software high-definition DVD players, which will not be able to decrypt AACS encrypted disks mastered after April 23, without an update of the software.
On May 1, 2007, in response to a DMCA demand letter, technology news site Digg began closing accounts and removing posts containing or alluding to the key.
I have had DVD's work in Rip It before Any DVD can handle the same discs. The updates for Rip It so far has been to enhance the program capabilties rather than change the Arcoss removal function.
Rip It4Me with DVD Decryptor is better than Any DVD imo.The letters demanded the immediate removal of the key and any links to it, citing the anti-circumvention provisions of the United States Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA).In response to widespread Internet postings of the key, the AACS LA issued various press statements, praising those websites that complied with their requests as acting in a "responsible manner", warning that "legal and technical tools" were adapting to the situation.Therefore, the "09 F9" key is only one of many parts that are needed to play a disc on an unlicensed player.AACS can be used to revoke a key of a specific playback device, after it is known to have been compromised, as it has for Win DVD.The compromised players can still be used to view old discs, but not newer releases without encryption keys for the compromised players.If other players are then cracked, further revocation would lead to legitimate users of compromised players being forced to upgrade or replace their player software or firmware in order to view new discs.That will probably always be the case because ripit4me creates a PSL file and then runs fixvts to clean it up(if necessary) to fix the DVD structure. They're trying to decide what is the best way to upgrade it to the latest code.But, while ripit4me will handle the latest protections, it still has the drawback of having to rip to the hard drive first whereas Any DVD can work directly with the disc.The byte "C0" is appended in the lower right corner.A controversy surrounding the AACS cryptographic key arose in April 2007 when the Motion Picture Association of America and the Advanced Access Content System Licensing Administrator, LLC (AACS LA) began issuing cease and desist letters a cryptographic key for HD DVDs and Blu-ray Discs.