It's good to see that in these fast moving technological times the law is not lagging too far behind.
In FAPL v Sky (2013) the Premier League sought and obtained protection against unauthorised streaming of football matches on various websites.
But that was 4 years ago and websites are so yesterday. Forget websites, you can now live stream via set top boxes, media players and mobile device apps.
In FAPL v BT (2017) the law has been updated in rather creative ways. And what's more the door has been left open for further creative changes.
For more detail, have a read of this article. An excellent summary.
First, consumers are increasingly turning to set-top boxes, media players and mobile device apps to access infringing streams, rather than web browsers running on computers. The direct consequence of this is that "traditional blocking orders (targeting websites) will not be able to prevent the growing majority of infringements, because these devices do not rely upon access to a specific website in order to enable consumers to access infringing material. Instead, such devices can connect directly to streaming servers via their IP addresses."