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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

Wired.com

by Kevin Poulsen

August 5, 2014

Security experts call it a "drive-by download": a hacker infiltrates a high-traffic website and then subverts it to deliver malware to every single visitor.

t's one of the most powerful tools in the black hat arsenal, capable of delivering thousands of fresh victims into a hackers' clutches within minutes. Now the technique is being adopted by a different kind of a hacker-the kind with a badge. For the last two years, the FBI has been quietly experimenting with drive-by hacks as a solution to one of law enforcement's knottiest Internet problems: how to identify and prosecute users of criminal websites hiding behind the powerful Tor anonymity system.

Wired.com

by Andy Greenberg

August 2, 2014

The Department of Justice sees its takedown of the billion-dollar Silk Road black market as a massive, victorious drug bust.

Ross Ulbricht, the alleged creator of that anonymous contraband bazaar, now wants to cast the case in a different light: as a landmark example of the government trampling privacy rights in the digital world. In a pre-trial motion filed in the case late Friday night, Ulbricht's lawyers laid out a series of arguments to dismiss all charges in the case based on Ulbricht's fourth amendment protections against warrantless searches of his digital property. As early as the FBI's initial discovery of servers in Iceland hosting the site on the Tor anonymity network-seemingly without obtaining a search warrant from a judge-Ulbricht argues that law enforcement violated his constitutional right to privacy, tainting all further evidence against him dug up in the investigation that followed.

Wired.com

by Kevin Poulsen

January 27, 2014

While investigating a hosting company known for sheltering child porn last year the FBI incidentally seized the entire e-mail database of a popular anonymous webmail service called TorMail.

Now the FBI is tapping that vast trove of e-mail in unrelated investigations. The bureau's data windfall, seized from a company called Freedom Hosting, surfaced in court papers last week when prosecutors indicted a Florida man for allegedly selling counterfeit credit cards online. The filings show the FBI built its case in part by executing a search warrant on a Gmail account used by the counterfeiters, where they found that orders for forged cards were being sent to a TorMail e-mail account: "platplus@tormail.net." Acting on that lead in September, the FBI obtained a search warrant for the TorMail account, and then accessed it from the bureau's own copy of "data and information from the TorMail e-mail server, including the content of TorMail e-mail accounts," according to the complaint (.pdf) sworn out by U.S. Postal Inspector Eric Malecki.

Wired.com

by Kevin Poulsen

August 8, 2013

A nearly 10-year-old pro-privacy Texas email service long used by NSA leaker Edward Snowden abruptly shut down today, alluding in a statement to a secret U.S. court battle that it's been fighting for six weeks, and has so far lost.

"I have been forced to make a difficult decision: to become complicit in crimes against the American people or walk away from nearly ten years of hard work by shutting down Lavabit," wrote owner Ladar Levison. "After significant soul searching, I have decided to suspend operations." Lavabit came to attention last month when NSA leaker Edward Snowden used an email account with the firm to invite local human rights workers and lawyers to a press conference in the Moscow airport where he was then confined. PGP records suggest that Snowden has favored the service since January 2010 - well before he became the most important whistleblower in a generation.

Wired.com

by David Kravets

July 19, 2013

The Obama administration for the first time responded to a Spygate lawsuit, telling a federal judge the wholesale vacuuming up of all phone-call metadata in the United States is in the "public interest," does not breach the constitutional rights of Americans and cannot be challenged in a court of law. Thursday's response marks the first time the administration has officially answered one of at least four lawsuits challenging the constitutionality of a secret U.S. snooping program the Guardian newspaper disclosed last month. The administration's filing sets the stage for what is to be a lengthy legal odyssey - one likely to outlive the Obama presidency - that will define the privacy rights of Americans for years to come. The New York federal district court lawsuit, brought by the American Civil Liberties Union, demands a federal judge immediately halt the spy program the civil rights group labeled as "one of the largest surveillance efforts ever launched by a democratic government."

Wired.com

by Kim Zetter

June 13, 2013

The dreaded thumb drive has struck the Defense Department again as word comes that NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden smuggled out thousands of classified documents on one of the portable devices, despite the military's efforts to ban them.

Investigators also know how many documents Snowden downloaded from the NSA network and what server he took them from, according to The Los Angeles Times, quoting an unnamed official. Officials have not indicated how many documents Snowden swiped, but the Guardian reported this week that Snowden left Hawaii with four laptops that "enabled him to gain access to some of the US government's most highly-classified secrets." Snowden was a systems administrator, contracted out to the NSA by Booz Allan Hamilton. He worked at the NSA's facility in Hawaii just four weeks before he asked for a leave of absence without pay, then absconded with the documents he'd siphoned from the NSA network on the thumb drive and flew to Hong Kong, where he's been since May 20.

Wired.com

by Kim Zetter

June 4, 2013

The email appeared to come from a trusted colleague at a renowned academic institution and referenced a subject that was a hot-button issue for the recipient, including a link to a website where she could obtain more information about it.

But when the recipient looked closely at the sender's email address, a tell-tale misspelling gave the phishing attempt away - the email purported to come from a professor at Harvard University, but instead of harvard.edu, the email address read "hardward.edu". Not exactly a professional con-job from nation-state hackers, but that's exactly who may have sent the email to an American woman, who believes she was targeted by forces in Turkey connected to or sympathetic to the powerful G├╝len Movement, which has infiltrated parts of the Turkish government.

Wired.com

by Julian Sanchez

May 10, 2013

The FBI has some strange ideas about how to "update" federal surveillance laws: They're calling for legislation to penalize online services that provide users with too much security.

I'm not kidding. The proposal was revealed in The Washington Post last week - and a couple days ago, a front-page story in The New York Times reported the Obama administration is preparing to back it. Why? Federal law enforcement agencies like the FBI have long feared their wiretap capabilities would begin "going dark" as criminals and terrorists - along with ordinary citizens - shift from telephone networks, which are required to be wiretap-ready under the 1994 Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement Act (CALEA), to the dizzying array of online communications platforms available today. While it's not yet clear how dire the going-dark scenario really is, the statutory "cure" proposed by the FBI - with fines starting at $25,000 a day for companies that aren't wiretap capable - would surely be worse than the disease.

Wired.com

by Robert McMillan

September 10, 2012

Many users of GoDaddy's web hosting services found their websites down and their e-mail not going through on Monday afternoon, apparently following a failure of the company's Domain Name Service servers.

GoDaddy announced the problems around 11 a.m. Pacific with a short Twitter message, saying: "We're aware of the trouble people are having with our site. We're working on it." At the same time, posters to the Outages mailing list were reporting that GoDaddy's DNS servers - the computers that tell, among other things, internet browsers where to find web servers - had been knocked offline. GoDaddy's website was offline too.

Wired.com

by Spencer Ackerman

June 18, 2012

The surveillance experts at the National Security Agency won't tell two powerful United States Senators how many Americans have had their communications picked up by the agency as part of its sweeping new counterterrorism powers.

The reason: it would violate your privacy to say so. That claim comes in a short letter sent Monday to civil libertarian Senators Ron Wyden and Mark Udall. The two members of the Senate's intelligence oversight committee asked the NSA a simple question last month: under the broad powers granted in 2008's expansion of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, how many persons inside the United States have been spied upon by the NSA? The query bounced around the intelligence bureaucracy until it reached I. Charles McCullough, the Inspector General of the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, the nominal head of the 16 U.S. spy agencies. In a letter acquired by Danger Room, McCullough told the senators that the NSA inspector general "and NSA leadership agreed that an IG review of the sort suggested would itself violate the privacy of U.S. persons," McCullough wrote.

      

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