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Russia’s programmers talked about amid last year’s general election battle on if messages could be erased by Hillary Clinton as well as getting it unto Michael Flynn, a resigned military brass, an individual from the president’s crusade, a business magazine wrote last week. This daily paper ascribed this disclosure unto…
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Evidence submitted to the child abuse inquiry has accidentally been deleted following a technical error. Some information given to the inquiry set up by Home Secretary Theresa May and chaired by Justice Lowell Goddard was permanently lost when the Independent Inquiry Into Child Sexual Abuse (IISCA) website changed its address.
The site asked victims of historical sexual abuse to provide any information which could be relevant. However, all evidence submitted online between 14 September and 2 October was removed before being evaluated by the inquiry’s engagement team because of the glitch.
The IICSA has now apologised for the error and is asking for anyone who provided details between the two dates to resubmit their information.
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A novel business model involving government officials, policemen, website administrators, hackers, and thousands of middlemen was recently cracked down upon by Chinese authorities, leading to the dissolution of several gangs who engaged in the activity. Clients—government officials, business executives, celebrities, anyone looking to rid themselves of unwanted publicity—would use middlemen to hire computer hackers to penetrate the network of a news website or popular Internet forum, and delete posts or news articles upon request. A 6-month campaign run by the Chinese regime’s cyberspace authorities to root out the business has successfully concluded, the state-run Xinhua reported on Sept. 7. Hackers were usually contacted by middlemen, who can profit handsomely from this private censoring operation. Sometimes the deletion work was done with the assistance of the website administrator, who would take a fee to abuse his position and delete posts upon request by the client. The middlemen themselves are college students, professors, doctors, website editors, government officials and even police officers. The suspects revealed that they earned tens of millions of yuan every year, and that tens of thousands were active in this field. A report in Party mouthpiece People’s Daily said that over 50 million yuan (about $8 million) had […]
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The post Don’t Like a News Story? Pay a Chinese Hacker to Get It Deleted appeared first on National Cyber Security.
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