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Anonymous & Lulz Security Statement

Anonymous & Lulz Security Statement

Related:  Anonymous & LulzSec

In ‘Anonymous’ Raids, Feds Work From List of Top 1,000 Protesters It turns out there’s a method behind the FBI’s raids of suspected Anonymous members around the country. The bureau is working from a list, provided by PayPal, of the 1,000 internet IP addresses responsible for the most protest traffic during Anonymous’ DDoS attacks against PayPal last December. FBI agents served 40 search warrants in January on people suspected of hosing down PayPal during ”Operation Payback” — Anonymous’ retaliatory attack against companies who blacklisted WikiLeaks. On July 19, the feds charged the first 14 defendants under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, and raided an additional 35 suspects for evidence. An FBI affidavit first published Tuesday by an NBC affiliate in Dallas lays out how the FBI decided on its targets, and suggests the bureau may have plenty more.

Skype with care – Microsoft is reading everything you write Anyone who uses Skype has consented to the company reading everything they write. The H 's associates in Germany at heise Security have now discovered that the Microsoft subsidiary does in fact make use of this privilege in practice. Shortly after sending HTTPS URLs over the instant messaging service, those URLs receive an unannounced visit from Microsoft HQ in Redmond. A reader informed heise Security that he had observed some unusual network traffic following a Skype instant messaging conversation. The server indicated a potential replay attack. It turned out that an IP address which traced back to Microsoft had accessed the HTTPS URLs previously transmitted over Skype. LulzSec hacking suspect ‘Topiary’ arrested in the Shetland Islands An 18-year old man has been arrested by British police in Shetland, UK, under suspicion of launching hacking attacks against a number of websites. Officers from the Metropolitan Police Service's Police Central e-Crime Unit (PCeU) arrested the man as part of an international investigation into the activities of the Anonymous and LulzSec hacktivist groups. The man, who was arrested at a residential address in Shetland, is said to have used the online nickname "Topiary" and acted as a spokesperson for the groups via forums such as Twitter. The suspected hacker is currently being transported to a central London police station, and a search is taking place at his home.

» United Nations Calls for Internet Big Brother System to Combat Terrorism Alex Jones Kurt Nimmo October 23, 2012 Under the rubric of combating international terrorism, the United Nations is calling for pervasive and widespread internet surveillance, Declan McCullagh reported on Monday. Cyber cafes and libraries would be required to retain your personal information for law enforcement. Terrorists are exploiting Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and Dropbox, to spread “propaganda” and open Wi-Fi networks in airports and libraries pose a threat to national security and enable “perpetrators,” according to “The Use of the Internet for Terrorist Purposes,” a PDF released at a conference in Vienna held by the UN Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC). The globalist organization claims terrorists are running rampant on the internet and leveraging social networks because there “is the lack of an internationally agreed framework for retention of data held by ISPs,” particularly in the United States. McCullagh notes that the UNODC effort parallels one by the U.S.

Exclusive: British Police Duped by LulzSec Into Arresting the Wrong Guy It appears UK police have been deceived by LulzSec. (Source: Warner Brothers) The man they believed to be a member of LulzSec was reportedly a famous internet troll, whom a LulzSec member "stole" the name of. This could prove the latest embarasment for UK police. (Source: Gaming Union) LulzSec has a proud history of trickery.

Visionary internet activist Aaron Swartz found dead; was this brilliant internet revolutionary 'taken out?' (NaturalNews) Adding to the list of mysterious deaths that have happened over the last few days, internet visionary and brilliant internet activist Aaron Swartz was found dead yesterday. Swartz, only 26 years old, was the co-founder of, the co-creator of RSS technology, and the key activist who achieved a stunning defeat of the freedom-crushing SOPA / PIPA bills in the U.S. Congress. Indian hacker group kicked-out by Facebook The Indian arm of a hacker group 'Anonymous' - called Anonymous Operation India - has been removed from Facebook and Twitter. Both the 'Operation India' Facebook page and '@operationindia' Twitter handle are no more accessible.'Anonymous' is a 'hacktivist' group that has been linked to the recent attack on Sony as well as against the governments of Iran, Spain, New Zealand and Colombia.

Why I've built a search engine that doesn't follow you - opinion - 20 June 2013 Revelations about governments' online snooping have been good news for Gabriel Weinberg, builder of DuckDuckGo – a search engine that doesn't track its users What made you set up DuckDuckGo?I started it a little over five years ago, just intending to build a better search engine. My initial focus was to reduce spam and prevent irrelevant sites from coming up in links, and also to make better instant answers. A lot of times you want stuff from Wikipedia, so that was the first place I tried to give you an answer from.

I think that as long as both groups have not officially merged we should keep the pearltrees separate, no ? by amsika Jul 21

at some point I hesitate to merge the 2... by pascalwicht Jul 21

I also added this one in the Anonymous Tree ^^ by pascalwicht Jul 21