LulzSec and SOCA

Discussion in 'General Discussion' started by Anonymous, Jun 25, 2012.

  1. Anonymous Member

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  2. The Wrong Guy Member

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  3. Horseradish Member

    Why doesn't Sabu apply himself to something useful, like bringing down the midget?
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  4. Horseradish Member

    Wouldn't that be the ultimate lulz? (apart from being a service to the world)
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  5. Anonymous Member

    Because he is a Spic living in the projects.
  6. Horseradish Member

    On the other hand, he does sound like the kind of guy you wouldn't want to have around. For obvious reasons.
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  7. Horseradish Member

    I though he had a social conscience. Or was that just Parmy O spinning a line?
  8. A.O.T.F Member

    I have a theory (but i can't prove it) I think that he has been roped in to help train convicted hackers associated with the American/British - Intelligence coalition. If one were to think about it .. He would be the ideal candidate.
    As I say .. Can't prove it .. Just a strong feeling.
  9. Horseradish Member

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  10. Anonymous Member

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  11. A.O.T.F Member

  12. Anonymous Member

  13. The Wrong Guy Member

    Exclusive - FBI warns of U.S. government breaches by Anonymous hackers | Reuters

    Activist hackers linked to the collective known as Anonymous have secretly accessed U.S. government computers in multiple agencies and stolen sensitive information in a campaign that began almost a year ago, the FBI warned this week.

    The hackers exploited a flaw in Adobe Systems Inc's software to launch a rash of electronic break-ins that began last December, then left "back doors" to return to many of the machines as recently as last month, the Federal Bureau of Investigation said in a memo seen by Reuters.

    The memo, distributed on Thursday, described the attacks as "a widespread problem that should be addressed." It said the breach affected the U.S. Army, Department of Energy, Department of Health and Human Services, and perhaps many more agencies.

    Investigators are still gathering information on the scope of the cyber campaign, which the authorities believe is continuing. The FBI document tells system administrators what to look for to determine if their systems are compromised.

    An FBI spokeswoman declined to elaborate.

    According to an internal email from Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz' chief of staff, Kevin Knobloch, the stolen data included personal information on at least 104,000 employees, contractors, family members and others associated with the Department of Energy, along with information on almost 2,0000 bank accounts.

    The email, dated October 11, said officials were "very concerned" that loss of the banking information could lead to thieving attempts.

    Officials said the hacking was linked to the case of Lauri Love, a British resident indicted on October 28 for allegedly hacking into computers at the Department of Energy, Army, Department of Health and Human Services, the U.S. Sentencing Commission and elsewhere.

    Investigators believe the attacks began when Love and others took advantage of a security flaw in Adobe's ColdFusion software, which is used to build websites.

    Adobe spokeswoman Heather Edell said she was not familiar with the FBI report. She added that the company has found that the majority of attacks involving its software have exploited programs that were not updated with the latest security patches.


    Despite the earlier disclosures, "the majority of the intrusions have not yet been made publicly known," the FBI wrote. "It is unknown exactly how many systems have been compromised, but it is a widespread problem that should be addressed."

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  14. Anonymous Member
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  15. Anonymous Member

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  16. Anonymous Member

    Smart girl
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  17. The Guys
    This message by The Guys has been hidden due to negative ratings. (Show message)
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  18. Anonymous Member
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  19. A.O.T.F Member

    Good Point!

    I have grave concerns about this "coupling"... Pierre Omidyar .. I don't like or trust the guy .. Period.
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  20. Anonymous Member

  21. Anonymous Member

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  22. "Depending on when one asked, Antisec was generally between 8-10 people, with a solid core of about six. Not all of them were comfortable with talking to me, and certain ones were designated to communicate with press. I was never entirely sure who was in or out at any particular time — it was a fluid group. I never knew all the nicks. I talked repeatedly with five of them, including Sabu.

    He was extremely sexually aggressive with me, saying one of the first time we chatted, “I like you quinn, next time you’re in new york, you can watch me hack, naked.” I normally rolled with this from most anons, but he was so persistent, and kept telling me where he was. It disturbed me. He pressed me to meet him in real life twice while I was in New York. I refused both times, the second time, getting upset. No other anon had ever been so pushy and so transgressive of my coverage rules.

    There was always something a bit off about Sabu’s voice. I assumed at
    the beginning that “Sabu” was a collective identity — a not-uncommon practice in Anonymous — run by several people of different backgrounds. I was corrected by several anons: Sabu, I was told, was one person, a hacker in New York.
    It never seemed quite right to me. He wrote like multiple people. I accepted what the anons told me about Sabu, but I don’t think I ever believed it. I tended to avoid Sabu."
    Quinn Norton
    Smart, Quinn, very smart. Good for you girl.
    Mr Creepy CUNT!
    I'll bet you all $$$ to fucking donuts, that this little fucker and his minions are behind the recent botnet attacks here.
  23. A.O.T.F Member

    Strange how this slipped past ..

    LulzSec's Sabu to be Sentenced in New York

    The man who helped the FBI to identify and arrest numerous fellow members of Anonymous, Hector Xavier Monsegur, is scheduled to be sentenced by Judge Loretta Preska in New York.

    Monsegur's sentencing is in relation to 12 charges related to computer hacking has been scheduled to take place on a number of occasions: the last time in August.

    He faces up to 124 years in prison but due to his cooperation with the FBI, he is expected to receive a much-reduced sentence, and may avoid serving any jail time.

    Update ..

    For the third time in less than a year the sentencing of Hector Monsegur (aka Sabu) has been delayed without explanation.

    The man who helped the FBI to identify and arrest numerous fellow members of Anonymous, was scheduled to be sentenced by Judge Loretta Preska in New York at 4pm on Monday.

    The delay was confirmed by Judge Preska's chambers to Nate Anderson of Ars Technica who added: "The feds are clearly getting their money's worth from him."

    Monsegur has been assisting the FBI since 8 June, 2011, the day after FBI agent Christopher Tarbell arrested Monsegur at his New York apartment.

    Since then he has helped the FBI arrest - and subsequently charge and sentence - fellow members of the LulzSec hacking collective, as well as help in the capture of Jeremy Hammond who was last year sentenced to 10 years in jail for his part in the attack on global intelligence gathering company Stratfor.

    As with all previous delays, no reason has been given for the latest extension to Monsegur's bail. Monsegur has pleaded guilty to 12 criminal charges, including multiple counts of conspiracy to engage in computer hacking, computer hacking in furtherance of fraud, conspiracy to commit access device fraud, conspiracy to commit bank fraud and aggravated identity theft.

    It is believed that the delays are related to Monsegur's on-going assistance to the FBI in trying to track down hackers.

    Monsegur was even recently implicated in the capture of Ross Ulbricht, the alleged operator of the underground drug's bazaar Silk Road last year.

    Yep .. He's definitely on the payroll.

    Search Warrants -
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  24. Random guy Member

    I must say I trust Quinn Norton's assessment of Sabu.
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  25. Nancy Beazley Member

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  26. The Wrong Guy Member

    Government Seeks Seven-Month Sentence for LulzSec Leader ‘Sabu’ | WIRED

    As a reward for his extensive cooperation helping prosecutors hunt down his fellow hackers, the government is seeking time served for the long-awaited sentencing of top LulzSec leader Hector Xavier Monsegur, also known as “Sabu.”

    After delaying his sentencing for nearly three years, the government has asked a federal court to sentence Monsegur to time served — just seven months — calling him an “extremely valuable and productive cooperator” in a document that details for the first time his extensive cooperation providing “unprecedented access to LulzSec.”

    Monsegur, who has long been despised by members of LulzSec for his reported snitching, faced a possible sentence of between 259 and 317 months imprisonment under U.S. sentencing guidelines. But the U.S. Probation Office and prosecutors have asked for the reduced sentence “without regard to the otherwise applicable mandatory minimum sentence in this case” in a motion submitted to the U.S. District Court (.pdf) in the Southern District of New York on Friday.

    A top leader of the hacking group LulzSec, Monsegur turned informant after he was secretly approached by authorities in June 2011, providing information that led to the subsequent arrest of other top members of LuzSec and Anonymous, including Jeremy Hammond, aka “Anarchaos”of Chicago, who was sentenced last year for his role in the hack of private intelligence firm, Stratfor.

    The court document provides a timeline of events around Monsegur’s cooperation with authorities that many have suspected for years, including his efforts to draw fellow hackers into incriminating conversations.

    Calling his cooperation “complex and sophisticated” the document describes, for example, his close involvement with law enforcement agencies in several jurisdictions to investigate Hammond in Chicago, while coordinating with FBI agents in New York, physical surveillance teams deployed in Chicago, and an electronic surveillance unit in Washington, D.C.

    Hammond was sentenced last year to ten years in prison.


    Monsegur’s sentencing is set for May 27.
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  27. I write this in advance of the sentence of Hector Monsegur, aka “Sabu” – a former Anonymous comrade turned FBI informant – scheduled to take place on August 23, 2013. It is widely known that Sabu was used to build cases against a number of hackers, including myself. What many do not know is that Sabu was also used by his handlers to facilitate the hacking of targets of the government’s choosing – including numerous websites belonging to foreign governments.
    What the United States could not accomplish legally, it used Sabu, and by extension, me and my co-defendants, to accomplish illegally. The questions that should be asked today go way beyond what an appropriate sentence for Sabu might be: Why was the United States using us to infiltrate the private networks of foreign governments? What are they doing with the information we stole? And will anyone in our government ever be held accountable for these crimes?

    Jeremy Hammond

    He was told but he didn't listen.He was sussed out very early on.FUCK Him and fuck them. Idiots
  28. The Wrong Guy Member

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  29. ^^^meant to say that you got fucked. 10 years wtf :(
  30. The Wrong Guy Member

    US seeks extradition of British man charged with hacking | The Associated Press

    A British man accused of hacking into U.S. government computer networks and stealing sensitive and confidential information was arrested in England on Wednesday, and U.S. prosecutors said they will attempt to have him brought to New Jersey.

    Lauri Love, of Stradishall, England, has been charged with hacking into agencies including the U.S. Army, NASA, the Federal Reserve and the Environmental Protection Agency. Prosecutors say he stole names, Social Security numbers and credit card information.

    Matthew Reilly, a spokesman for the U.S. attorney's office in New Jersey, said Love was arrested Wednesday and that U.S. officials filed an extradition request. The 29-year-old also faces federal charges in New York and Virginia.

    Love's British attorney, Karen Todner, said he appeared in court Wednesday and was released on bail. Todner said last year that any extradition request would be "vehemently opposed." She said his next hearing is scheduled for Sept. 1.

    Continued here:

    Alleged Hacker Lauri Love Arrested in UK: US Demands Extradition | The Cryptosphere

    Cryptosphere contributor, Occupy stalwart, and dedicated Adrian Lamo heckler Lauri Love has been arrested in the UK, and after two years of sparring, a request for extradition has been filed by the US. He faces no charges in the United Kingdom: instead, the hacking charges are American, and the UK government here is putting its police force at the service of foreign powers. This bodes ill for a potential, and inevitable, extradition hearing, although UK PM David Cameron has shown some resistance to US extradition requests, as in the case of Gary Mckinnon.

    Love has been fighting a variety of American charges since 2013, including allegations of having used SQL Injection to hack 5,000 NASA employees, the EPA, the Missile Defense Agency, the Federal Reserve, and the US Army, stealing credentials, logins, and credit card numbers, then leaking them to the public. They do not allege he used them for personal gain.

    Continued here:
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  31. That's fucking rich! Pot calling the kettle black. Fucking hypocritical wankers. FUCK THEM!
  32. DeathHamster Member

    That's okay. The American government is putting its computers in the service of China.
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  33. The Wrong Guy Member

    Courage Foundation ‏@couragefound 4 hours ago
    Announcement: Lauri Love website launched, extradition battle imminent
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  34. The Wrong Guy Member

    A hacker's fight against extradition

    A youthful prank or a dangerous act of terrorism? Lauri Love faces up to 99 years in a US prison for allegedly hacking into dozens of government websites.


    “I don’t see Washington or the Department of Justice as my enemies,” he says. “I hope that after the extradition is dealt with they don’t see me as a threat but as someone that can help achieve the ends that we do share - which is a secure world.”

    Fears son will kill himself if extradition to US is granted over alleged computer hacking

    Here are some ways to find updates on Twitter:


  35. The Wrong Guy Member

    Hacker Extradited To The U.S Facing 99 Years In Jail


    In this video Luke Rudkowski interviews Tor Ekeland outside the Westminster Magistrates’ Court in London England. As the verdict has been read on the Lauri Love extradition case.

    Alleged hacker Lauri Love to be extradited to US | BBC News

    Lauri Love should be extradited to the USA, British court rules | Wired
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  36. DeltaAnon-_- Member

    There's some new stuff that recently came out regarding Lauri Love!

    Recent Interview:

    His upcoming appeal:

    I've looked through this stuff and it seems like the appeal is still ongoing (which I thought it wasn't) and it looks like there may still be some good in the world. As long as there's life, there is hope I guess. Lemme know what you think lads!

  37. Here we deal with facts not opinions.
  38. DeltaAnon-_- Member

    Love's solicitor, Karen Todner, said: "The reason permission has been granted is that the High Court acknowledge that the grounds raised some issues of great importance. We are delighted for this news for Lauri and will continue to do everything we can to ensure prevention of his extradition to the United States of America." (Link 2)
    25 Apr 2017 at 14:00 <-- Date and Time of publication, thus its recent and relevant

    Seems pretty legit to me man as in factual

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