Phi Quyền Chính - Anarchism: The Tao Of Anarchy

The Tao of Anarchy: There is no God. There is no State. They are all superstitions that are established by the power-hunger psychopaths to divide, rule, and enslave us. It's only you and me, we are all true and real existence though in one short life. That is, We all are capable to freely interact with one another without coercion from anyone. We all are capable to take self-responsibility to find ways to live with one another in liberty, equality, harmony, and happiness before leaving this world forever. We all were born free and equal among all beings on this planet. We are not imprisoned in and by a place with a political name just because we were born there by chance. We are not chained to a set of indoctrinated beliefs that have been imposed upon us by so-called traditions. This Planet is home to all of us. No one owns it. We share the benefits from and responsibility to this Earth. We pledge no oath, no allegiance to no one; submit to no authority. We are all free and equal. The only obligation we all must undertake constantly with consistency is to respect the same freedoms and rights of others.

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Mining Malware? Seriously! Hackers used Australian government websites to mine cryptocurrency, security researcher says

PQC: What The Fuck! This is truly a desperate act!  They are so desperate that would come up with such stupid fake news just to demonize crypto-currencies! How can a pc “mining” without connecting to the blockchain?

Even If this were true, then there must be a “receiving address” or “addresses” within the “malware”, through which the “researchers” and the “authority” could identify the “culprits”. Just like the other day “the researchers” could successfully  determine there was “an actor” who had pushed up the Bitcoin price!!!  Anyone remember the ransom ware? We have no proof! They present no proof except their words of “experts” and “researchers”. You know, experts and researchers these days!!!

Authority  could arrest “Silk Road” Ross William Ulbricht… They spy on every computerized devices 24/7… but there is no way these “criminals” can be found!!!

To me this is all bullshit! These kinds of fake news are aiming to demonize crypto-currencies by evoking the sheeples’ emotion and sentiment!

“OMG! Our Government is under attack by crypto criminals! Please, Government must do something to stop these “cryto madness… “Crypto people” -cryptocurrencies are bad, they  all are harmful to our society” … blah blah blah”

Well this only works on sheeples!  When it comes to sheeples, every trick works perfectly!

At any rate, I strongly  recommend everyone should use Deepfreeze and always set internet connection turnoff  in your PC by default. You should always manually turn on internet connection once the Windows completely loaded. Why?

Deepfreeze can only protect the PC AFTER all windows core drivers and modules were loaded, therefore there is a risk of being attacked if internet connection is on during this loading process- while Deepfreeze protection is not loaded yet.

Remember, in this computerized world with government spying and surveillance, “convenience” is your enemy . Thus when, not if, your computer is infected with these “government/corporate  created  malwares”, don’t blame anyone but your stupid lazy self. It’s your blind trust in Government, your love for convenience that allow these things to happen.


Hackers used Australian government websites to mine cryptocurrency, security researcher says

More than 4,000 websites may have fallen victim to crypto-jacking — when computers are secretly made to mine cryptocurrency.

UK security researcher Scott Helme discovered the malicious software on Sunday, which he said was “definitely mining”.

The compromised website plug-in responsible has now been taken offline.

Locally, websites that appear to have been affected include the Queensland Government’s legislation website, the Queensland Civil and Administrative Tribunal and the Victorian Parliament.

In the UK, websites run by the National Health System, the UK’s Student Loans Company and the Northern Powergrid were also impacted (you can see which other websites were affected here).

Mr Helme said he found the compromised JavaScript file on Sunday morning after a friend’s anti-virus program set off an alert on the site of the UK Information Commissioner’s Office.

He found the malicious script and traced it back to its source: a website plug-in called Browsealoud, which helps people with low vision, dyslexia and low literacy access the internet.

The hack added a Coinhive program to the affected websites, which uses computer power to mine the Monero cryptocurrency when the browser window is loaded.

Mr Helme’s analysis suggests the software was online for about four hours before the company that owns the plug-in, Texthelp, acted.

In a statement, Martin McKay, Texthelp’s chief technology officer, said the compromise was a criminal act and was being investigated.

The situation could have been much worse

Mr Helme said using the same technique, malicious actors could have injected a range of malware into the websites.

For example, they could have installed a keylogger that tracks people entering usernames and passwords, a malicious software update or a virus.

“At this point, the attacker is limited by their imagination,” he said.

Australian cybersecurity researcher Troy Hunt (who runs online security workshops with Mr Helme) suggested Australia may have “gotten off lightly” thanks to the country’s time zone. Most Australians would have been asleep while the compromised plug-in was operational.

“There was an awful lot more [the hacker] could have done,” Mr Hunt said.

“Once you can run your own javascript on someone else’s website, you can do basically anything.”

For the moment, it is not clear how the perpetrators altered the plug-in.

Texthelp are yet to disclose whether an employee’s credentials were stolen, whether the company’s webhost was compromised or some other means.

Although responsibility ultimately lies with Texthelp, Mr Helme suggested government websites should be held to a higher security standard if they use third-party services, such as Browsealoud.

Many websites use outside providers for everything from fonts to accessibility tools, which provide an additional gateway for bad actors.

Mr Hunt agreed the incident was a wakeup call.

There are ways of mitigating the risk. For example, he suggested, ensuring that scripts are only run if they look a certain way or only loading scripts from certain locations.

“In fairness, [the affected websites] are not out of step with the industry,” Mr Hunt said. “Websites in general have to get more serious about what they will trust to run.”

The UK National Cyber Security Centre said it was investigating the incident:

The Queensland Civil and Administrative Tribunal said it has disabled the Browsealoud plug-in on their website.

The Queensland Government, the Victorian Parliament and the Australian Cyber Security Centre have been contacted for comment.

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