Enet Inc. US-based ISP ignoring DMCAs?

I’ve sent many DMCAs to Enet Inc, and a strange thing has happened….absolutely nothing.

This is strange because Enet appears to be a US-based webhost.  Surely, a US-based webhost wouldn’t ignore DMCAs, doing so would subject them to considerable penalties and loss of their safe harbor.

The piracy forum Mastiya.com is hosted on the IP address:


Apparently that is a eNet Inc. IP address.

Mastiya is well known piracy site, according to Google’s Transparency Report:


With big copyright holders like Warner, Universal and Fox all reporting Mastiya URLs to Google.  I’m sure Enet wouldn’t want to be in the crosshairs of ignoring their DMCAs too, right?

According to Enet Inc’s website, their abuse address is [email protected] (http://ee.net/abuse.php)

Yet emails sent to this address never get a response or action.

I can’t even find Enet in the US Copyright.gov’s list of Online Service Providers, another required act for those wishing to have Safe Harbor.

So as far as I can tell Enet is not in compliance with the DMCA.  If that were true then it would be open season for copyright holders to sue them.  Not registering a DMCA agent and then ignoring DMCAs won’t look good in court me thinks.

If Enet is reading this, feel free to contact me, I’m dying to know why I’ve never received a response to any DMCAs I’ve ever sent you.  I was going to email this to you but since you ignore all my other emails…well you know.

New stats updated

Just updated new stats through October 2012.


Over 12 million infringements removed now.  And we’re currently #3 or #4 on Google’s all-time list of infringement reporters.  Right up there with Microsoft, the MPAA and BPI.  Pretty impressive.

It took us about 2 and a half years to reach our 5 millionth infringement, and then this year alone we topped 7 million.  We are constantly working to improve our methods and systems and I’m proud of our track record.  Where numerous other anti-piracy companies have cut corners and been sloppy, we’ve worked hard to make sure we’re accurate in everything we do.  It’s not easy to keep up with the rampant piracy and exploitationists out there who are constantly trying to find new ways to avoid respecting the hard work of others.  But we are getting better and better every month,  and while I wish there wasn’t this much piracy in the first place, I know our clients are better off with 12 million fewer pirated versions of their works out there.