Should we trust police officers? Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected.

Sunday, November 8, 2015

Teens who hacked the CIA have now hacked the FBI

By Yoni Heisler
About three weeks ago, a team of teenage hackers managed to hack into the personal AOL email account of CIA Director John Brennan. In the process, they were not only able to access Brennan’s personal correspondence, but also sensitive security information regarding top-secret Intelligence matters.
 
Now comes word via Wired that the same team of hackers has struck again, this time the group, which goes by the name Crackas With Attitude, says it gained access to an even more important target—a portal for law enforcement that grants access to arrest records and other sensitive data, including what appears to be a tool for sharing information about active shooters and terrorist events, and a system for real-time chats between law enforcement agents.

The system in question is called JABS (Joint Automated Booking System).

Cracka is the same handle of a hacker who spoke with WIRED last month to describe how the same group hacked into the private email account of the CIA director.
 
“This latest breach, is significant because it gives the hackers access to arrest records directly after they have been entered into the system,” Wired reports. This would be valuable information for gossip sites and other media outlets interested in breaking stories about the arrest of celebrities and politicians.
 
“More importantly,” the report adds, “the system can also include information about arrests that are under court seal and may not be made public for months or years—such as the arrest of suspected terrorists, gang members and drug suspects. Knowledge about these arrests can tip-off other members of a terrorist cell or gang to help them avoid capture.”
 
As for how the hackers managed to access JABS, they haven’t yet revealed their methods. Regarding their motivation, one member of the group, a fellow who goes by the name of Cracka, said that they’re primarily trying to hurt the government, not “innocent people.” Cracka also said that he’s not in it for fame and wants people to know that he’s “doing this for palestine.”
 
That said, the hackers yesterday posted online the names, phone numbers, and email addresses of upwards of 3,000 government employees from the FBI and various local police departments. And in an indication that there is more to come, the hackers categorized the posting as “Part 1” of what appears to be a more elaborate plan.
 
Make sure to hit the source link below for Wired’s full rundown of all the law enforcement tools the hackers managed to access. It’s an interesting peek at the varied number of tools law enforcement agencies use on a day-to-day basis to keep tabs on the criminal underworld.

Source: Wired

“Just to clear this up,” Cracka tweeted on Thursday about the breach of the JABS database. “CWA did, indeed, have access to everybody in USA’s private information, now imagine if we was Russia or China.”

The hackers leaked these contact details yesterday, November 5, which is also known as Guy Fawkes Day, a popular symbolic figure and date that has previously been appropriated by the hacking collective Anonymous.
 
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