Monday, October 24, 2016


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A radio station was possibly hacked in New York that repeated the message, “Trump will go 26th,” and it is freaky, but what does it mean?

The strange message was repeated over and over around 7am on Wednesday.

Some conspiracy theorists say it is the day “they” are going to try and kill Donald Trump.

Others say it says, “Trump, April 26th”, but nobody really knows what happened.

Listen for yourself and make up your own mind what the voice is saying.

The station is located in Chester Township New Jersey and employees of 1630AM didn’t even know the message had been sent out over the airwaves.

Some people think that it has something to do with the first debate on the 26th of September. Coincidentally, the debate is also in New York.

The station is also located close to the home of the terrorist that was apprehended on Tuesday.

It is likely this is all some bizarre coincidence, but it is kind of freaky with all that is going on in the world, but doubtful it is a Trump threat.

There is even the possibility that the guy that posted the video, made the whole thing up just to get people watch his YouTube channel. It happens more than you think.

What do you believe the radio message means? Tell us in the comments below.

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The FBI is investigating another hack and before anyone knows the facts, the liberal media is already blaming Russia.

Somebody hacked into the email accounts of reporters at the New York Times and possibly other news organizations.

Within an hour of reports coming out of the hack Tuesday afternoon, CNN broke the news that it had reports that the Russians were to blame.

When the DNC was hacked last month just before their convention, Hillary and the other party leaders blamed Russia immediately as well.

There is no definitive proof that the hack even took place and CNN is already blaming Russia.

The New York Times didn’t confirm the attack and the FBI hasn’t made an official comment yet.

Despite the FBI and New York Times not speaking on the hack yet, CNN somehow already knows Russia is at fault.

Blaming Russia without evidence is something that Democrats are doing more and more often and that could be very bad for America. Especially if WikiLeaks’ founder Julian Assange is correct in his accusations that murdered DNC staffer Seth Rich was the one that leaked the DNC emails.

It is too early to blame Russia or anyone else for the hack, but by playing the blame game we are distracted that many journalists were hacked and who knows what information could be out there now.

What do you think of CNN blaming the Russians before there is any evidence?

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Sony hack

“There is no overall Strategy in the departments of IT,” reads one 2012 internal evaluation from within the Information Technology department at Sony Pictures. “Unfortunately my department which is supposed to be in the front line of progress is actually close to obsolete,” reads another. These evaluations, leaked as part of a devastating data breach, paint an ominous picture for the ongoing cyber-attack against Sony that has rocked the entertainment industry; and even has implications for American foreign policy as North Korea appears to be the likely (or at least a likely) perpetrator of the attack.

It might seem odd that a company as large and as cash-rich as Sony would find itself in the middle of a massive data-security breach. However, as leaked internal documents now make clear, the possibility for such an assault was not a matter of “if,” but “when.” These documents paint an unflattering picture of Sony’s corporate IT culture; suggesting that not only were the company’s data security practices woefully deficient for a company of its size and complexity, but its ability to evolve to meet new cyber-security threats was hamstrung by corporate bureaucracy and outright apathy.

Far more important than what price Sony will pay for its cyber- somnambulance are the lessons for the federal government, whose vast data assets are to potential hackers infinitely more enticing and valuable than those of any corporation.

Many of the unflattering descriptions of dysfunction and incompetence within the IT department at Sony could readily be applied to nearly any program of the federal government; but most especially to those related to technology. A prime case in point is the launch of Obamacare. According to Bloomberg news, as of last February the federal government had spent more than $800 million on computer systems to run the online healthcare portal that serves as a gateway to the Obamacare system. In spite of this staggering amount of taxpayer dollars, the system — which did not even make it out of the starting gate without catastrophic system failures — remains to this day, nearly a year later, plagued with fundamental functionality issues and critical data security flaws that have yet to be resolved.

The news in early September that the portal had been hacked elicited little surprise, except for the fact that the attack occurred more than one full month before anyone noticed. While no data appears to have been stolen, and the attack appeared to be the beginning stages of a larger attack, it was definitive proof of the nightmare scenario predicted by privacy watchdogs: An arrogant and inept government agency now was in charge of massive quantities of highly sensitive personal information, and it could not even detect an attack on that information in spite of hundreds of millions of dollars spent to do just that.

Sound familiar?

Unlike Sony, in which the fallout from its data breach is limited primarily to its employees and contractors, the federal government holds within its databases personal information on hundreds of millions of individuals touching on virtually every aspect of their lives: criminal, financial, health, travel, and even private communications harvested through the National Security Agency’s data collection programs. Reflecting Uncle Sam’s insatiable appetite for data, these databases are only growing larger and more comprehensive. This makes government targets not only attractive to agenda-driven attackers from countries like North Korea, Russia, China, and others, but also to entities looking to use such information for financial gain.

As we see with Obamacare, the idea that the government can be trusted with protecting information on us that it compiles is not only foolish in theory, but a responsibility it has proven itself incapable of meeting time and again in the real world. Moreover, the refusal to accept this grim reality out of a desire to save face, as Democrats have done regarding Obamacare, only compounds the problems.

Even when the government does get around to discussing cyber-security, its goals usually are more about expanding its own power in domestic surveillance, than it is about data protection for citizens. For example, legislation supposed to protect Internet privacy, such as the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) and the Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA), wound up trampling the very privacy concerns they were supposed to protect.

If we are to take any lesson from the Sony hacking, it is that a culture of incompetence and apathy to data security, such as we so often see in some of the largest federal agencies, creates a target-rich environment for hackers and energizes their endeavors. As government’s demands for data continue to grow both in the scope of data it collects on citizens and in the highly sensitive nature of such information, we should be strongly questioning not only if government is qualified to protect this data from theft, but if it should even be harvesting it in the first place. After all, hackers cannot attack a database that does not exist.

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A video is going viral on YouTube produced by a group, “Taiwanese Animators.”

The video, watched nearly half a million times, is subtitled in English and pans fat Americans being duped by Hollywood. The video poses the question whether this entire fiasco was setup to put money into the pockets of Sony.

Sony Entertainment was hacked by what the FBI has confirmed as a crime originating from North Korea.

Over the weekend, North Korea denied involvement and demanded a joint investigation into the hack. The communist government threatened repercussions if the U.S. refused cooperation.

The video going viral now, is a clear indicator of how the United States is seen by least in Taiwan along with their admiration for the “great leader,” Kim Jung Un.

The United States provides over $2 million in direct economic aid to Taiwan each year. The Taiwanese government, now close with China over shared interests, holds $196 billion of the United State’s growing debt.

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Sony Terror Threat

Sony Pictures is no doubt in turmoil.

On November 24, hackers released a trove of data from the entertainment company including explosive emails, executive salaries and even unreleased copies of Sony movies.

The media has pounced on the leaks, giving them endless coverage of stars, their families, insults and attitudes.

The hacks, conducted by the “Guardians of Peace” have forced the head of Sony Pictures to decry that organizations covering stories derived from the stolen property would face legal action.

To add insult to injury, on Monday, employees of Sony Pictures Entertainment filed a lawsuit against their employer for failing to protect their personal information including Social Security digits and health information.

On Tuesday, this story took a wild twist in which Sony now claims there is a terrorist threat toward any theaters showing their film, The Interview.

While the Department of Homeland Security has deemed the threats to not be credible, Sony has cancelled its December 18th premier and five cinema chains including AMC and Regal have pulled the film.

Terrorism, defined as the use of terror as a means of coercion, has been effective against Hollywood in this case.

Even the stars of The Interview, Seth Rogen and James Franco have cancelled media appearances related to the film which has a storyline of attempting to assassinate the leader of North Korea.

Since Sony’s move toward focusing on terrorism, the headlines of “racist emails” and “Sony greed” have shifted to a whisper.

One has to wonder if this is a crisis management tactic dreamed up by Sony, or are company executives truly willing to cave to empty threats that are likely originating from a powerless, child-like despot in North Korea?



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