This legal complaint was filed on November 16, 2004 by the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) against "the people," or the unknown offenders of piracy in the U.S. It is important to clarify that it was the MPAA who filed the complaint on behalf of the studios it represents. The Document is outlined by three different sections: 1) Jurisdiction and Venue, 2) Parties, and 3) Count I: Infringement of Copyrights. The document references itself as, "a civil action seeking damages and injunctive relief for copyright infringement under the copyright laws of the United States." The complaint also states that the MPAA is targeting the Defendant (the people) for specific film piracy actions such as distributing and offering to distribute copyright works via the internet. A particularly informative portion of the "Parties" section of the formal complaint consists of a description of how the Plaintiffs (the studios) are affected by the Defendant. Described in this section is the fact that piracy allows people to freely and illegally obtain unauthorized copyrighted works. The Defendant then has the ability to distribute the illegal copy in near perfect condition regarding both sound and picture quality. The Plaintiff's main argument here is that just one copy of a film can cause an explosion of illegal distribution worldwide by limitless people. Included under the Infringement of Copyrights is an equally as informative explanation of willful process of the Defendant's piracy acts, and how the court should go about punishing those said acts. This formal complaint document shows how Hollywood is reacting to the piracy movement, and what measures they are taking to fight against it.