Hacking

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Concept.png Hacking Rdf-icon.png
Breaking and entering computer systems

By intelligence agencies

The difficulty of proving (or even of detecting) hacking by intelligence agencies has given them a more or less free hand in their hacking. Recently, however, they have sought to consolidate this de facto ability by claiming the legal right. The 2016 Investigatory Powers Act awarded GCHQ the legal right to hack anyone it chose to.[1]

 

Related Documents

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
Document:Hacker Generationsarticle23 August 2011Richard ThiemeOn the origins and real meaning of "Hacker"; a term which, in company with "conspiracy-theory", "Holocaust-denial" and many others has been co-opted/invented by Establishments to marginalise research deemed most threatening to the Official Narratives that define "Consensus trance" reality.
Document:Hacking on a Scale you can Barely Imaginearticle6 December 2012John PilgerOn the glaring omissions and hypocrisies of the Leveson Inquiry into Press standards, noting especially the vast covert programs of interception and permanent storage of every item of electronic communication on the planet for later data-mining wherever the state might deem it expedient to re-construct the life and movements of targetted individuals.
File:ICA 2017 01.pdfReport6 January 2017Director of National IntelligenceA 25 page report on joint US intelligence agencies assessment of alleged Russian interference in the 2016 Presidential election.
File:JAR 16-20296.pdfReport29 December 2016FBI
DHS
Joint analysis report on alleged efforts by the Russian state to affect the outcome of the 2016 presidential election by means of computer hacking.


References


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