Kim Dotcom is stepping up his efforts in the war to win over public opinion.
The Megaupload founder has started a new website Kim.com which includes a scandal section where he declares his innocence in the internet piracy case brought against him.
Dotcom is awaiting an extradition hearing due to be held in March, more than a year after his arrest on copyright charges laid by the United States government.
On the site he provides his own perspective on legal proceedings against him through a question and answer section.
"The alleged money laundering charge and the rest of the criminal claims are devoid of merit because Megaupload's and the rest of the defendants' earnings were from businesses providing lawful cloud storage services," he says on the site.
Dotcom also alleges the Megaupload databases revealed that nearly every large corporation and government used his file sharing website - from the US Congress to Hollywood.
The website was launched in "the war for the Internet" and features a picture of the White House with a Hollywood flag flying.
Users can watch his latest music video, sign up to "the movement", or watch an interview with Dotcom.
His electronica song Mr President attacks the US Government and Hollywood executives.
"The war for the internet has come. Hollywood is in control of politics. The Government is killing innovation.
"Don't let them get away with that," he sings.
Dotcom also compares himself to US civil rights campaigner Martin Luther King when he sings "I have a dream, like Mr King."
Images of protests and riot scenes are used alongside a picture of Dotcom holding up his fists and a photo taken of him at an Auckland Court.
Dotcom has remained in headlines since police raided his home January 20.
Last week Dotcom invited Hollywood movie makers to lunch at his Coatesville mansion and urged them to stop picking on him.
In a public letter he accused Motion Picture Association of America chief executive Chris Dodd of lobbying his friends in the White House ''to turn me into a villain who has to be destroyed''.
In the same week, Judge David Harvey, who was to oversee Dotcom's extradition case, stood down after jokingly referring to the United States as the ''enemy'' during an internet conference.
- © Fairfax NZ News