What happened between Totally Not Mark and Toei Animation? Let us get to know more about the Twitter drama in the article below.

Totally Not  Mark is a YouTuber with over 600,000 subscribers who have been having issues with Toei Animations and has asked for the support of his viewers in his fight against the animation company.

Toei is arbitrarily taking down his videos since he is a One Piece and general anime YouTuber who has gotten countless people into the spirit of One Piece and the plot.

What Happened Between Totally Not Mark and Toei Animation? Twitter Drama

Mark Fitzpatrick, a popular anime YouTuber, recently sent an open letter to YouTube and Toei Animation. According to reports, Toei Animation has copyright claims on 150 videos from the channel Totally Not Mark, and the producer of the content is stunned.

Every YouTuber has experienced copyright lawsuits at some time throughout their career. While some YouTubers have had a few videos removed, the YouTuber in issue has had over 150 videos removed in less than 48 hours.

YouTuber Mark Fitzpatrick posted a video on his channel Totally Not Mark about the copyright claim and removal of 150+ videos from his channel at the time of writing. These assertions are the responsibility of Toei Animation.

Totally Not Mark Toei Allegations: Why Were His Videos Down On Youtube?

Fans have chastised Toei Animation, the company behind Sailor Moon and Dragon Ball, for lodging a slew of copyright claims on an anime YouTuber's channel.

Toei Animation, according to a YouTube video by Totally Not Mark, reported over 150 videos on his channel for copyright violation in less than 24 hours. The creator, on the other hand, contends that all of these films were made in the spirit of fair use.

He further claims that nine of the videos taken down did not contain any Toei material and were merely sketching videos, bolstering his argument that Toei had not examined his clip before flagging it copyright as YouTube requires.

Totally Not Mark describes the claim appeal procedure on YouTube in an almost nine-minute video, which can take months per video. After losing the capacity to produce income along the process, the YouTuber is left with one video at the end.

He argues that restoring 150 films that were taken down would take more than 37 years.