Teenage hacker targets Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper
This comes on the heels of the Chinese hack attack in June 2015. A massive national security breach involving 21.5 million federal employee who's records including security-clearance details dating back 15 years were stolen. In a show of retribution for Chinese internet espionage, Barry drew 'another red line' by inviting President Xi Jinping to the WH where they dined on Moo goo gai pan and egg rolls.
This is their website contact address:
Ask them if they're so "intelligent" how did they allow a punk kid to hack into the head of the DNI accounts?
One of the hackers who boasted last fall of breaking into the private email account of the CIA director apparently has struck again — this time targeting the director of national intelligence.
A prankster who goes by the nickname "Cracka" told a reporter for the online magazine Motherboard that he had broken into a series of accounts linked to National Intelligence Director James R. Clapper. They included his home telephone and Internet, his personal email and his wife's Yahoo email account, according to the site, which is owned by Vice.
The reporter, Lorenzo Franceschi-Bicchierai, said Cracka provided him screenshots of some of that material but not Clapper's personal email.
A spokesman for Clapper, Brian Hale, said the Office of the Director of National Intelligence was "aware of the matter and reported it to the appropriate authorities."
The FBI is investigating.
(So they admit it took place)
Cracka also claimed to have changed the settings on Clapper's home phone number, provided by Verizon FIOS, so that every call would be forwarded to the Free Palestine Movement, Motherboard reported. The ODNI confirmed that.
(He changed the settings on Barry's phone too. When you call the WH a phone rings in Kenya)
When the hacking group known as Crackas With Attitude, or CWA, last year gained access to Brennan's account, they said it was in "opposition to U.S. foreign policy and support to Palestine."
One of the hackers who cracked Brennan's account last year told Wired magazine that he gained access by posing as a Verizon worker and tricking another employee into divulging Brennan's personal information.
Using that data, the hackers were able to reset the password on Brennan's AOL account, Wired reported.
It is not clear whether Cracka similarly used "social engineering" to gain control of Clapper's FIOS account or employed another method.