In Super Cassettes Industries Ltd. v. MySpace, Inc., an Indian court ruled against MySpace, granting interim relief to the owner of a large collection of Bollywood songs and films in a copyright infringement suit over user uploads to the social networking site. Though MySpace is a U.S.-based company, the court concluded it had jurisdiction over the case, reading India’s Copyright Act as permitting infringement suits to be filed where the plaintiff resides. The court also found that provisions of India’s Information Technology (Amendment) Act, 2008 that protect online intermediaries from claims involving user-generated content do not apply to copyright infringement suits. The court essentially required MySpace to delete all infringing content and take measures to prevent the uploading of infringing content in the future. Unlike in the United States, where the U.S. Digital Millennium Copyright Act provides a “safe harbor” for websites that remove identifiable content once they learn it infringes someone’s copyright, the court’s ruling apparently places the burden on sites that let users share potentially copyrighted material (such as MySpace, YouTube, Facebook, and Hulu) to exercise “due diligence” to prevent the posting of infringing content in the first place.