The cases of DVD-CCA (DVD Copy Control Association) vs. Bunner, and DVD-CCA versus Pavlovich are closely related, but rendered different outcomes In both cases, the DVD-CCA was suing because their secret computer program, DeCSS, was posted on the internet for the public to take advantage of at their will. This DeCSS code, allows people to play an encrypted DVD on a non-CSS compatible DVD player or drive. In the DVD-CCA's case against Bunner, they targeted Bunner for making the DeCSS computer program on his website. The court found Bunner innocent, citing the fact that restraining computer programs from distribution is anear impossibility. Since the program had already circulated worldwide when Bunner posted it, he could be found at fault. In the DVD-CCA's case against Pavlovich, they targeted Pavlovich for the same reasons as Bunner. The court ruling was different concerning this case though because they decided that since Pavlovich was a Texas resident, he could not be forced to attend trial in the state of California. This decision developed jurisdiction lines for claims against posting information on the internet. These two particular cases were only the highlights of the hundreds of others that the DVD-CCA filed against other citizens who posted the DeCSS code on their websites. These cases show how difficult existing copyright law can make the prosecution of certain acts that may in fact lead to mass piracy.