Check out our sister site Pirate Proxies which offers the best Pirate Bay Proxy -

Wednesday, 15 October 2014

New Proxy List Updated

We have updated the proxy list and added some fresh proxies which are working really well. The proxies we removed are the following:

Some of these had been dead for quite a while, and we have now replaced each one with a better working proxy, shown below:

Thursday, 9 October 2014

Google Adds Custom Search For The Pirate Bay

Google's new and improved sitelinks section has introduced a novel feature that could prove unintentionally popular with Pirate Bay fans. Alongside the same feature for other sites, the search engine now displays a custom Pirate Bay search box complete with related AutoComplete suggestions. Needless to say, copyright holders are not going to be happy with these latest improvements.

The entertainment industries have gone head to head with Google in recent months, demanding tougher anti-piracy measures from the search engine.

Pirate Bay Flag

According to the RIAA, MPAA and others, Google is making it too easy for its users to find pirated content. Instead, they would prefer Google to remove sites such as the Pirate Bay from its search results.


Wednesday, 1 October 2014

Australian ISPs Tackling The Pirate Bay

The internet service providers in Australia have come together to fight The Pirate Bay and other copyright-infringing websites. They have declared to cut off advertising from websites that distribute copyright material without permission.

According to a report by The West Australian, organisations like Optus, iiNet and Telstra have join hands to implement the 'Follow-the-money' strategy. They come together via Communications Alliance.

Telcos believe that this technique will cripple websites like The Pirate Bay as their revenue generating source i.e. money from advertising.

The Communications Alliance stated that in UK a similar technique was implemented in trial and it managed to cut down 12 per cent of the revenues going to websites like The Pirate Bay and Kicka** Torrent.

"We are hopeful that a very broad coalition of companies - not just in the telecommunications sector, but right across the economy - will join the strategy and make real inroads against infringement," John Stanton, chief of Communication Alliance said.


Tuesday, 23 September 2014

The Pirate Bay Arranges Servers To Avoid Law Enforcement

The staff of The Pirate Bay has revealed how the notorious file-sharing site uses a clever mix of servers to avoid detection and police raids.

Speaking to Torrent Freak, the site's anonymous operators detailed how they use a series of virtual machines to fool companies into hosting the torrent site.

The Pirate Bay doesn't own any physical servers. Rather, the site is spread across different commercial cloud hosting providers.

Twenty-one "virtual machines" are scattered around the world and are used to handle different functions of the site. A virtual machine is a simulated operating system running on another computer, and The Pirate Bay uses them to break the site's functions down onto different hosting platforms.


Sunday, 7 September 2014

Alternative to '' is currently down at the moment, but hopefully in time the website will come back up. is regarded as one of the most used proxies to access the pirate bay, and by using our site, you should find a good alternative.

Phone on Keyboard

Here is a quick list of alternatives you can use to -

Copy and paste and use these in your browser. These are currently the fastest proxies to use, and we will continuously try and add new proxies to the list on the right side of this page.

Thursday, 28 August 2014

Inbetweeners 2 Movie Leaks On The Pirate Bay

“The Inbetweeners 2” became the latest blockbuster film to leak online before leaving theaters this week, a dubious distinction that comes after free, illegal downloads of “The Expendables 3” made their way onto the Pirate Bay and hurt box office revenue.

Inbetweeners 2

“The Inbetweeners 2,” the latest in the British comedy franchise about four awkward friends, first made its way to piracy sites on Tuesday, quickly attracting thousands of downloaders – presumably on both sides of the Atlantic. Unlike “The Expendables 3,” which leaked before it even entered theaters, “The Inbetweeners 2” has been in cinemas for more than three weeks, earning 27.6 million pounds ($45.7 million) in that time.

That total is a 21 percent drop from what the first “Inbetweeners” film earned over the same time span, according to the Guardian, although it’s nearly impossible to determine whether that loss can be attributed on piracy.

Unlike the normally scratchy movie prints that are leaked early, high-definition copies of this film are available online. Such a high quality is an indication that the film was either leaked by a studio employee or a movie theater worker charged with preventing exactly this kind of piracy.


Wednesday, 27 August 2014

Police Believe Finding Pirate Bay Documents Too Expensive

City of London Police have denied a Freedom of Information request for access to correspondence relating to The Pirate Bay. According to the police it would take more than 18 hours to locate the requested information and would therefore cost too much money.

Thanks to the UK’s Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) the public is able to check what the government is up to, and hold it accountable. At least, that’s what it’s intended for.

FOIA requests are a helpful tool for journalists and at TorrentFreak we previously used this right to uncover the scope of City of London Police’s anti-piracy efforts.

There is more to reveal though. It is widely known that the police work in tandem with entertainment industry groups such as FACT and the BPI, so we also attempted to find out what’s being discussed behind closed doors.

Since asking for all information shared between City of London Police and entertainment industry groups might be a bit much, we focused our FOIA request on The Pirate Bay.