The controversial Internet entrepreneur Kim Dotcom will livestream his appeal to avoid extradition from New Zealand to the U.S., where he faces up to 20 years in prison on online-piracy charges.
The German-born Dotcom describes himself as an “Internet freedom fighter” and is best known as the founder of Megaupload, the massively popular file-sharing platform that was shut down by the FBI in 2012. Law-enforcement officials said that much of Megaupload’s content was pirated, and that the site cost copyright owners more than $500 million, Agence France-Presse reports.
Dotcom, 41, was living in Auckland at the time, and was arrested by police there. Last December, a court in New Zealand said that there was an “overwhelming” case to be made for Dotcom’s extradition to the U.S.
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Dotcom is legally appealing the extradition. He announced on Tuesday on Twitter (TWTR) that the judge presiding over the case had allowed him to livestream the proceedings. In a series of tweets, he celebrated the decision as a marker of New Zealand’s respect for “transparent justice.”
“I love the Internet,” he concluded. “This will be fun.”
This story originally appeared on Time.com.