The shutdown of privacy focused email services Lavabit and Silent Circle has inspired Kim Dotcom and his file-sharing service Mega to launch their own secure e-mail app.
Kim Dotcom is leading the Time100 poll, which attempts to track the top leaders, artists, and innovators in the world. Being Kim Dotcom, he’s not one to be silent about it.
Kim Dotcom is the poster child for why the current set of copyright laws have gone horribly wrong, so naturally he made his way to the South by Southwest interactive show — sort of.
Well, it looks like Kim Dotcom’s Mega, the cloud storage service and successor to now defunct Megaupload, could be facing its first big legal problem less than two weeks after launching to the public.
Mega, the file sharing and storing company from Kim Dotcom, promises to protect your files through encryption, but security researchers believe it may be more problematic than it seems.
Despite launching little over a day ago, new cloud storage service Mega has seen 1 million users sign up, according to founder Kim Dotcom, who spoke at a Mega launch event at his home in New Zealand yesterday.
Kim Dotcom, the founder of defunct Megaupload service, has finally fully launched his follow-up service with Mega — a site that offers 50GB of free cloud storage and ultra-secure ways to transmit files to friends.
Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom’s new service Mega launched to a limited number of users today, revealing pricing tiers and features for the first time.
It seems that Kim Dotcom is already having problems with the next version of his Megaupload site, Me.ga.
Notorious Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom will soon launch a new file-sharing service similar to the one that got him in trouble in the first place, with the newly picked URL Me.ga.