Michael Mooney releases another worm: Law Enforcement / Intelligence Agency's do nothing
andrew.wallace at rocketmail.com
Fri Apr 17 21:21:06 CDT 2009
The network community and the security community need to collaborate
as much as possible to defeat the threats.
I'm British and i'm hoping to make UK as secure as possible.
We can only do this by pulling together and reporting intelligence
between community's, either if that's on an open list such as Nanog or
by invitation only lists run by law enforcement. It doesn't matter as
long as both community's are focused on cyber security.
On Sat, Apr 18, 2009 at 3:07 AM, Steve Pirk <orion at pirk.com> wrote:
> I get it now... Chaim Rieger = netdev
> Nice trick.
> On Sat, 18 Apr 2009, Chaim Rieger wrote:
>> And I want cnet to not report this crap.
>> They glamorise it.
>> ------Original Message------
>> From: andrew.wallace
>> To: nanog at nanog.org
>> To: n3td3v
>> Subject: Re: Michael Mooney releases another worm: Law Enforcement /
>> Intelligence Agency's do nothing
>> Sent: Apr 17, 2009 18:38
>> So if Al-Qaeda blow up a shopping centre and the guy who masterminded
>> it turns out to be 17 he gets a job in MI5?
>> OH MY GOD.
>> On Sat, Apr 18, 2009 at 2:28 AM, Jack Bates <jbates at brightok.net> wrote:
>>> andrew.wallace wrote:
>>>> I want this individual made an example of and im not joking.
>>> And I'd like an example made of companies that ignore reports of security
>>> flaws and leave their customers open to such worms; not to mention giving
>>> the impression to misguided teenagers that the only way they will be
>>> is to release a worm.
>>> Historically, I believe some companies have ignored security concerns
>>> someone (sometimes non-maliciously) released a worm. Of course, even
>>> non-malicious worms can have unpredictable results which result in
>>> catastrophic behavior. The earliest examples predate my residence on the
>>> network, but I've read a small bug made them extremely bad.
>> Sent via BlackBerry from T-Mobile
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