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  1. #1
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    Thumbs up News Corp, hacking şi de salarizare, chiar şi după ce acuzaţii de piraterie

    Un nalt oficial al Ştiri Corp a dettoa un judecător de la instanţa din California a luat două hackerilor n salarizare pentru mai mulţi ani, chiar şi după ce unul dintre ei a fost acuzat de a fi atacat de sistemul de securitate al companiei antenei de satelit TV Reţea Corp.
    Abraham Peled, un membru al comitetului executiv al companiei, condus de Rupert Murdoch Ştiri Corp şi franchisee Pentru ndx Group, care şi le-a spus unul dintre angajatii sai Christofer Tarnovsky plngeri, chiar şi după ce acesta din urmă la un fost hacker care a avut acuzat de a fi plasate pe Internet de informaţii care să permită utilizatorilor să se bucure de serviciu gratuit, vesela.
    ndx, care oferă tehnologii de securitate la o retea globala de Ştiri Corp prin satelit, inclusiv DirectTv, a negat avnd finanţate lucrările de "pirati", argumentnd că aceasta a angajat hacker doar pentru a-şi mbunătăţi sistemele de securitate.
    Cauza de spionaj n aşteptare mpotriva Ştiri Corp, a fost adus de ECHOSTAR Communications, acum mpărţită n două companii, ECHOSTAR şi Farfurie Corp. Farfurie a solicitat pentru o compensaţie de 900 de milioane de dolari pentru pierderea de profituri şi de costurile de reparare, datorită all'intrusione dell'hacker n sistemele lor de securitate.
    Poled a recunoscut că a fost nştiinţat cu privire la presupusele activităţi Tarnovsky n 2001, dar hacker a fost eliberat din funcţie doar n 2007, mai multe luni nainte de nceperea studiului privind reţeaua de spionaj.

  2. #2
    Inimos din cale afara Expert
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    Huh?!
    Oamenii se nasc si mor, fara ca macar sa aibe idee unde se afla cu adevarat si care e sensul existentei.

  3. #3
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    Google translate?

  4. #4
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    Default Este vorba...

    Este vorba de un articol asemanator:
    GBoP : War In (Smart Card) Heaven : [BO02]
    Lost Source
    From The Wall Street Journal, Oct. 9, 2002

    A hacker creates headaches for security-card company
    By Bruce Orwall

    Technology companies often co-opt troublesome computer hackers by hiring them. But as NDS Group PLC has learned over the past six months, such arrangements can be risky. NDS, one of the satellite-TV industrys top providers of antipiracy technology, is under legal attack by rivals who make the stunning accusation that the company has in some cases helped pirates steal TV signals. Last week, U.S. prosecutors in San Diego hit the company, a unit of media company News Corp., with grand-jury subpoenas related to a continuing federal probe.

    AT THE CENTER of the allegations is 31-year-old Christopher Tarnovsky. In the mid-1990s, Mr. Tarnovsky was a notorious hacker who, under the alias Big Gun, helped pirates decode the satellite signal of DirecTV, which used antitheft technology supplied by NDS. Looking to contain him, NDS hired Mr. Tarnovsky in 1997.

    That solved a problem for NDS. But last March, Vivendi Universal SAs Canal Plus, a big satellite-TV operator in Europe, filed a lawsuit claiming that Mr. Tarnovsky continued to help pirates hack Canal Plus signals even after joining NDS. EchoStar Communications Corp., which runs the Dish Network satellite-TV service in the U.S., recently moved to join the suit, which was filed in U.S. District Court in San Francisco. The suits status is uncertain as Vivendi recently agreed to withdraw it as part of another deal with News Corp.

    Meanwhile, Hughes Electronics Corp., the General Motors Corp. unit that is the operator of the DirecTV network in the U.S., plans to drop NDS as a supplier and filed a sealed suit in U.S. District Court in Los Angeles against the company that alleges breach of contract, fraud and misappropriation of trade secrets.

    The controversy has been a major headache for NDS, which makes smart cards that are designed to ensure the secure delivery of digital-TV programming. The London-based company has seen its American depositary receipts fall nearly 80% since the allegations first became public last March.

    NDS, which has denied the allegations, has stood steadfastly by Mr. Tarnovsky, and a high-powered legal team at News Corp., which owns 80% of NDS, is keeping a close eye on the situation. An attorney for Mr. Tarnovsky, Pamela J. Naughton, denies that he has been involved in any piracy-related activities since joining NDS.

    Mr. Tarnovsky, who declined to be interviewed for this article, started his career as a satellite-communications specialist for the U.S. Army based in Germany. Ms. Naughton, whose fees are paid by NDS, says he was a gifted computer hobbyist who, in his spare time, fiddled with satellite TV smart cards to learn how they worked. He also joined an Internet discussion group where he met elite hackers who discussed their efforts to defeat satellite-TV security systems.

    After leaving the Army in 1996, Mr. Tarnovsky moved to New Hampshire and worked for a semiconductor company in Massachusetts. On the side, however, he worked as a programmer for a Canadian man named Ron Ereiser, who operated a business selling counterfeit smart cards that allowed people to receive DirecTV for free. According to people familiar with the situation, when DirecTV and NDS deployed electronic countermeasures to disable counterfeit smart cards, Mr. Tarnovsky would program a fix that kept the bootleg cards functioning. These people say that Mr. Ereiser paid Mr. Tarnovsky more than $40,000 in cash and equipment in exchange for the work.

    Ms. Naughton says Mr. Tarnovsky was never involved in manufacturing or helping someone manufacture smart cards, but wont comment on whether he played the role of programmer for Mr. Ereiser. But she acknowledges that Mr. Tarnovsky was indeed the Big Gun who had become famous among satellite hackers.

    In 1997, however, Mr. Tarnovsky became embroiled in a feud with a Quebec pirate who he thought was stealing his decoding work. I give you the TV, I can take away the TV, Mr. Tarnovsky boasted in an e-mail signed biggun. He threatened to switch sides to work at NDS, which was then called News Datacom. Ms. Naughton confirms that the e-mail came from Mr. Tarnovsky.

    Later that year, Mr. Tarnovsky made good on the threat. After he looked at his life and future and decided that he wanted a real job with a real company, Ms. Naughton says, he joined NDS. Though she says that Mr. Tarnovsky approached the company, others familiar with his employment say that NDS had identified him as a problem and persuaded him to go legit.

    According to his attorney and others familiar with his employment, Mr. Tarnovsky was hired to play two roles. One was to act as in-house hacker, attacking NDS-made smart cards to figure out their weaknesses before others did. But he also was assigned to circulate in the pirate world under aliases, surreptitiously collecting information for NDS. Because of the sensitive nature of his work, Mr. Tarnovskys true identity was kept a secret even within NDS, where he was known as Mike George.

    Hiding Mr. Tarnovskys identity outside the company was trickier. He maneuvered in the hacker world under several nicknames. Working from his home in San Marcos, Calif., north of San Diego, Ms. Naughton says, he tried to keep the hackers he interacted with off balance by giving the impression that he was actually based in the East. So he maintained a mailing address near his fathers home in Manassas, Va., and later switched it to San Marcos, Texas, near his mothers home after he tired of keeping East Coast hours as part of the ruse, Ms. Naughton says.

    Mr. Tarnovsky navigated the hacker underground for more than three years without incident. But in August 2000, suspicious packages were intercepted at his Texas mail drop containing hollowed-out electronic devices stuffed with $40,000 in cash. The packages wound up in the hands of U.S. Customs agents, who believed they were connected to satellite-TV piracy, according to people familiar with the matter. A return address indicated the packages were sent from a Vancouver, British Columbia, business associated with Allen Menard, a friend of Mr. Tarnovsky and operator of a Canadian Web site known as DR7.com that was a hacker hotbed.

    In February 2001, customs agents showed up at Mr. Tarnovskys home in San Marcos. But the agents were shooed away by attorneys brought in by NDS. An NDS representative says the company cooperated fully with the customs investigation, conducted its own internal investigation and concluded there was no basis for taking any further action against Mr. Tarnovsky. Ms. Naughton says that Mr. Tarnovsky doesnt know who sent the packages and believes he was set up, perhaps by pirates with grudges against NDS.

    The customs incident exposed one key fact within the pirate world, however: Chris Tarnovsky was an NDS employee.

    Federal prosecutors in San Diego havent filed charges, but they continue to investigate Mr. Tarnovsky and NDS. The incident also put Mr. Tarnovsky under more intense scrutiny from companies like Vivendi and EchoStar both of which not only have satellite-TV systems but interests in smart-card makers that compete against NDS.

    Since his cover was blown 20 months ago, Mr. Tarnovsky now spends 100% of his time on smart-card development for NDS, his attorney says. Even colleagues now know him as Chris Tarnovsky, though, Ms. Naughton says, Some people who knew him as Mike still call him Mike.

    Copyright 2002 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.
    ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~
    Insa cu mentziunea ca acest tip a fost platit shi dupa proces,mai departe de Firma mentzionata.
    Numai Bine
    Prospector/PapaDan

  5. #5
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    io pe hackerii astia i-as angaja la firma la care i-au spart codurile ,in loc sa-i pedepsesc ,sunt baieti destepti.In anul 1969(daca bine stiu)a fost un individ care a facut o bancnota de 100 lei de nu a stiut nimeni ca a fost fals,si a fost angajat la trezoreria nationala.In concluzie cine stie sa faca asa ceva,a sparge coduri, poate si sa codeze ca celorlati hackeri sa le fie cat mai greu sa sparga codurile
    Last edited by badboylszj; 13th May 2008 at 00:06.

  6. #6
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    Quote Originally Posted by badboylszj View Post
    io pe hackerii astia i-as angaja la firma la care i-au spart codurile ,in loc sa-i pedepsesc ,sunt baieti destepti.In anul 1969(daca bine stiu)a fost un individ care a facut o bancnota de 100 lei de nu a stiut nimeni ca a fost fals,si a fost angajat la trezoreria nationala.In concluzie cine stie sa faca asa ceva,a sparge coduri, poate si sa codeze ca celorlati hackeri sa le fie cat mai greu sa sparga codurile
    pi cam acesta este mersul
    intr la puscrie pe poarta din fata si ies pe covorul rosu pe poarta din spate
    iti zice ceva filmul Catch Me If You Can ?
    dar numai meseriasi, nu toti fraeri
    adevrul este inventia unui mincinos

  7. #7
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    Quote Originally Posted by hidric View Post
    pi cam acesta este mersul
    intr la puscrie pe poarta din fata .....
    si acolo raman pina la termenul de eliberare .
    restu' sint povesti .

  8. #8
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    Daca s-au tradus in romana TV Network Corporation si News Corp. prin TV Reţea Corp. si Ştiri Corp., atunci am editat primul post de sus si in loc de Dish Corp. am pus Farfurie Corp.

  9. #9
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    Quote Originally Posted by badboylszj View Post
    io pe hackerii astia i-as angaja la firma la care i-au spart codurile ,in loc sa-i pedepsesc ,sunt baieti destepti.In anul 1969(daca bine stiu)a fost un individ care a facut o bancnota de 100 lei de nu a stiut nimeni ca a fost fals,si a fost angajat la trezoreria nationala.In concluzie cine stie sa faca asa ceva,a sparge coduri, poate si sa codeze ca celorlati hackeri sa le fie cat mai greu sa sparga codurile
    .....atat de greu incat la "momentul potrivit" va da si el "pontul" pe net la baietii buni sa se "sparga" si ei in figuri...
    PixxPlus,Opentel DCS3000V,PowerboxTVcabo

 

 

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