Sunday, March 12, 2017

Protecting Yourself from the CIA / NSA Zipper Problems

As we have been seeing for years, neither the CIA nor the NSA can keep the zipper in its correct position and they give away secrets faster than a Fort Worth flea market.  Those princes don't just lose an A-bomb or some such, Snowden gave much of the NSA process and WikiLeaks gave much of it from CSA.  The volume of the leaks is astounding and there's been little reduction in that quantity as time has passed.

To no-one's surprise, the conclusion is these weren't hacks but rather inside jobs which resulted in data dumps of the best stuff.  (RT:  #Vault7 hacking leak clearly an 'inside job' – former CIA deputy director)

An aerial view of the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency headquarters in Langley 

© Jason Reed / Reuters

The roof probably leaks too.

There are yet more protective measures being released to defend against the illegal depredations of the CIA.  (RT: #Vault7: Intel Security releases new detection tools following WikiLeaks’ CIA revelations)

In the wake of WikiLeaks’ revelation that the CIA has developed malicious malware that allows them to take over computers, Intel Security, the world’s largest security technology firm, has released new toolkits that can detect rogue software.

- RT

Likely you can expect a bumper crop of such software and this will be the first time the CIA stimulated a business except that of funeral directors.

Here's one more article for some detail on just how wide the CIA opened its zipper.  (RT:  #Vault7: Key revelations from WikiLeaks’ release of CIA hacking tools)

Outside of a scramble to secure products and maintain consumer trust, the WikiLeaks revelations have led to more broad suggestions on how to stem seemingly runaway government surveillance.

One such idea has been a so-called “Digital Geneva Convention,” mooted by Microsoft president Brad Smith in February and then promoted by WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange during a Vault 7 video stream.

- RT

Neither the CSA nor the NSA honors the Geneva Convention and they have been guilty of multiple war crimes with regard to torture, etc so there's zero evidence any Digital Geneva Convention would be worth more than its weight in pixels.

There's a tremendous underestimation of how bad the CIA / NSA network really is but trace it back to the incipient CIA when Britain and America railroaded Iran into accepting the Shah.  That was in 1953 and their style hasn't changed in any way in that time but that gem was the source of all problems in Iran since.  The CIA and NSA are unequivocally the worst things in the world and the nuclear weapons are instant death whereas these intel outfits are more like the flesh-eating bacteria which destroy us slowly.

The only real protection against the CSA / NSA is to eliminate them.

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