The Well-Known Door Stuck Clip From Counter-Strike Has Been Altered Through Copyright Theft
Since it was posted in 2007, the 35-second movie has been a running joke in the CS community. In fact, CS: GO has a spray specifically for it.
The dreaded YouTube bogeyman has struck one of the most well-known Counter-Strike videos ever: Someone has asserted ownership of it but doesn’t actually own it. Since it was posted in 2007 and had its own spray in CS: GO, the 35-second film has been a running joke in the competitive shooter community.
RELATED: Ubisoft Is Holding A 5-Day Event For Assassin’s Creed Odyssey In Celebration Of The Game’s One Year Launch Anniversary
The player who is swinging a knife at their friend in the video is mocking them while they are rapping Drop It Like It’s Hot by Snoop Dogg and Pharell into a voice chat window from 2007.
Kinetik001, the original uploader, gets them caught in a door by circling the other player and swinging his knife at him.
RELATED: AdventureQuest Worlds Releases Final Bug Fix Patch For The Year In Their Patch Notes
They continue to completely lose it and shout a lot, just shrieking “Door Stuck!” as all sense of reason, competence, and reasoning desert them, and they revert to highly 2007-era FPS insults.
The opposition squad eventually kills both of them, but not before the guy stuck in the door scores a kill. The final chatter states, “Yo, I’m adding this person to pals.”
However, the video has been taken over by someone asserting audio rights on it after almost 24 million views. According to Bob Tik, Door Stuck’s game audio is all original compositions.
KinetiK001 describes the plaintiff as a patent fraud in his statement, respectfully. However, in my view, at any, this is simply a person who is committing massive rights forgery: This is a recurring crime for that account, according to another YouTuber by the name of 3kliksphilip.
It really isn’t anything new at this point; it’s just another illustration of the ways that dishonest people and automatic algorithms have turned YouTube into a horror show of copyright issues and stolen revenue from sponsored content.