The RIAA is not backing down from its attack on P2P service LimeWire. The organization most recently asked the court overseeing the case to appoint a representative to ensure the service is complying with last month's injunction order and indeed shutting down as required.

The trade group yesterday accused LimeWire of avoiding the terms of the injunction, apparently because of the appearance of a pirated version of LimeWire that appeared online last week. The program was discovered by TorrentFreak and created by someone called "Meta Pirate." The program also includes added features and improvements.

"Defendants have demonstrated in no uncertain terms that they either will not or cannot do what the injunction commands," reads the filing. "A Receiver appointed by and answerable to the Court is the only way to ensure that the Injunction will be respected and implemented."

Meanwhile, LimeWire issued the following statement in response:

"LimeWire is complying with the court ordered injunction. We have informed the court we are not involved in the distribution of LimeWire Pirate Edition nor have we used the name Meta Pirate. We have issued a cease and desist letter to the hosting company of LimeWire Pirate Edition and have asked that others comply with the injunction. We will respond to the motion to appoint a receiver in due course."

LimeWire says it will file a response to the RIAA's demand next week.