Kontrollo AFK

Kontrollo AFK

Kontrollo AFK



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The film’s website was launched on 28 August 2010, along with a Kickstarter campaign to raise US$25,000 to hire an editor after the Court of Appeal trial. The campaign was fully funded within three days and raised $51,424 in total.[3][4][5] In February 2011, the Swedish government’s Arts Grants Committee Konstnärsnämnden[6] granted the project an additional 200,000 SEK (≈ $30,000).[7] The film was pitched at Sheffield Doc/Fest’s 2009 MeetMarket.
The full film was released under a Creative Commons[8] license (BY-NC-ND) onto The Pirate Bay and other BitTorrent sites. Also, a four-minute shorter version was released at the same time for those who wish to remix or re-edit their own version of the film, featuring an edit with certain copyright restricted content removed, under a different Creative Commons BY-NC-SA license.

For those who wish to support the creators, apart from online donations, they can buy the DVD version and digital download. The pre-order price of the DVD is $23 and a digital download is $10, which comes with deleted scenes and bonus material. Pre-orders can be made via the official movie website. TPB AFK’s premiered at the 63rd Berlin International Film Festival on 8 February 2013,[9] opening the festival’s documentary section, and was released online for worldwide free download (or purchase) at exactly the same time on YouTube and on The Pirate Bay.

On 19 February 2013, the film was broadcast on BBC Four in the UK as part of the BBC’s Storyville documentary series strand.

Peter Sunde, one of the main characters in the film, wrote on his blog, that he has “mixed feelings about the movie and the release of it”. While he likes the technical side, he has serious issues with some scenes and general attitude of the film. This includes too much focus put on the trial, too dark depiction of it and portraying himself beyond self recognition. Despite having such different views on the subject, he regards the director as a friend.[10]

Censorship by Hollywood[edit]
On May 2013, Hollywood studios such as Viacom, Paramount, Fox and Lionsgate started to censor Google Search links pointing to the documentary,[11][12] an action criticized by the director of the film Simon Klose.[13] On June, after the initial controversy, HBO and Lions Gate sent additional bogus DMCA takedown notices to Google requesting the removal of links related with the TPB AFK.[14][15] In response, Simon Klose contacted Chilling Effects which recommended him to file a DMCA counter-notice where he explained that the purpose is “to share the film as much as possible”.[16] Two months later, the censored links were reinstated only after public complaints made by the film director.

Rival football clubs in the city include Herd, Rollon, Skarbøvik and Spjelkavik, with Molde and Hødd traditionally being the main regional rivals. Hødd has been less competitive with AaFK in recent years, as they have not been in the same division for some time. More recent rivalries have centred on Molde and Strømsgodset, and to some extent Brann.

The club’s supporters enjoy a good relationship with supporters of Oslo club Vålerenga, and it is not uncommon for supporters of one club to support the other in competitions where only one team participates. In the 2011 game against Neath in Wales, some supporters of 2010’s Europa League opponents Motherwell also made their way to support the club.

Main articles: Kråmyra Stadium and Color Line Stadium
Aalesund played their home matches at Kråmyra Stadium until the 2005 season, when they relocated to the new Color Line Stadium with an approximate capacity of 11,000 people. Boosted by the new stadium, recent success and general increasing attendance in Norway, Aalesund has gone from attracting crowds of approximately 1,000 to regularly selling out their stadium [1] in only a few years. Their average attendance of 9,943 in Adeccoligaen 2006 became the new record for attendances at the second tier of the Norwegian league system.


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