Tuesday, October 4, 2016

9/11:Yahoo searched customer emails for NSA AND STOLE MINE!

9/11:Yahoo searched customer emails for NSA AND STOLE MINE!

And this is certainly no surprise to me.The NSA and its far right Zionist fascist and Israeli employees
use their positions in the U.S.to terrorize and make Americans fearful and like them James Dale Davidson founder of the NTU in Alexandria,Virginia and CIA and Jewish Zionist City of London is in fact one of the good ol boys of international financial fraud who lie them use the Washington,D.C. area to run their financial frauds with CIA and Israeli 'intelligence' against the American people.No surprise that the Israeli company ICTS International in control of the Logan Airport on 9/11 when flights originating from there according to U.S.government official story hit the WTC in Donld Trmp's and Hillary Clinton's and Rudi Giuliani's NYC WHICH REALLY BELONGS TO THE ZIONIST ELITE FINANCIAL MILITARY INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX WHICH OWNS ALL 3 OF THEM AS WELL.
The NSA is generally headed by an Air Force gon such as General Michael Hayden who was at its helm on 9/11 coincidentally when the U.S.Air Force  supposedly according to the official story of the U.S.and Israeli governments and Zionist owned news media such as NY Times(who later lied about WMDS in Iraq),CNN CNBC,CBS AND FOX.......

Yahoo protects stock mafia , death threats: reader comment from Tony ...

Yahoo protects stock mafia , death threats: reader comment from Tony Ryals ... NET,is either James Dale Davidson or working for him or with him. ... email account all because I was warning others(and the SEC) a scam was going down ..... Mr.Davidson will have stolen from more naive Americans(such as myself) to benefit ...

Here is a post re Yahoo stealing my email from 2005:

Yahoo protects stock mafia , death threats: reader comment from Tony Ryals

Posted on: October 13, 2005, 9:53 PM PDT
While Yahoo turns in dissident journalists in China to the goverment for what ever fate awaits them,here in America they protect and coddle known securities frauds and possibly dangerous individuals and allow them to operate with impunity on stock message boards to defraud you and me,Yahoo's 'fellow Americans'.And to threaten your life if you get to close to the truth.

Yahoo protects stock mafia's death threats

The paradox for me is that I am an avid 'free speecher' but I draw the line at death threats and fraud.The example I site is http://www.ncans.net, whose only known address is a lap dance club called Cheetah Club in Las Vegas whose management has been convicted of bribing San Diego city council.
Carol Remond of Wall Street Journal brought this fact up of the only known address with 'Bob O'brien' of ncans.net and nfi.net in an email interview.

And it is the only known strip club to be investigated under the Patriot Act.And the fact that although it has a sectretive Wells Fargo account in San Diego,it placed an ad costing over $100,000 in the Washington Post on February 8 addressing Mr.W Bush about the 'dangers' of 'naked short selling' to investing SS funds in the stock market.What the SEC should have known and did but still did nothing about,as this sccam continues to go down,is that it was a tactic used by a group called 'NAANSS' IN 2002 TO MASK THE ILLEGAL DUMPING OF PENNY STOCK SHARES - INCLUDING FROM A CHARLES SCHWAB ACCOUNT OR ACCOUNTS,AS I PREVIOUSLY DOCUMENTED ON INDYBAY, AND ALSO,POSSIBLY TO LAUNDER MONEY !!! America,what has become of you ?...

Report: Yahoo searched customer emails for NSA

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Yahoo's massive data breach could affect hundreds of millions of users. USA TODAY
SAN FRANCISCO — Yahoo secretly agreed to search all its users incoming emails for a specific but unknown word or phrase on behalf of either the National Security Agency or the FBI, Reuters reported Tuesday.
The scanning involved hundreds of millions of Yahoo email accounts, former Yahoo employees told Reuters.
If the assertions are true, “it’s really staggering in its breadth and seems to go beyond the NSA programs we have known about for awhile,” said Andrew Crocker, a staff attorney with the Electronic Freedom Foundation, a cyber rights group based in San Francisco.
“It’s hard to even anticipate what kind of arguments the government could make for the constitutionality or legality of this program, because the 4th Amendment implication of scanning all incoming emails for a single company are staggering,” he said.
This appears to be the first case of a U.S.-based Internet company searching all incoming messages rather than scanning stored messages or focusing on a small number of accounts.
It does appear this is “a new form of provider-targeted bulk surveillance to monitor email,” said Joseph Lorenzo Hall, chief technologist at the Center for Democracy & Technology, a Washington D.C.-based non-profit.
“I would be surprised if other large email providers were not also targeted,” he said.
Requests to AOL, Apple, Facebook, Google and Microsoft to ask if they had gotten similar directives from U.S. intelligence agencies were not immediately answered.
Persons who were familiar with the matter, Reuters reported, did not know what, specifically, the agencies were searching for beyond that it was a specific set of characters.
Asked to comment, Yahoo told USA TODAY via email, “Yahoo is a law abiding company, and complies with the laws of the United States."
It is however not be the first time U.S. intelligence agencies have asked for broad access to citizen's data, and been called out for it. In in 2000s the National Security Agency got AT&T for the ability to monitor customers whose communications were routed through AT&T's network.
White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said he wasn’t aware of the report. “Even if I were aware of it I would not be able to comment on it,” he said.
“The president over the course of his two terms in office has been committed to implementing a series of reforms that more effectively balance the country’s national security needs with the privacy rights of American citizens. And the president, when he took office, expressed some concern that the privacy and civil liberties of some Americans were not given enough weight in some of the decisions made by the previous administration," Earnest said.
It has taken time to understand the consequences of those decisions and to implement needed reforms to protect the privacy and civil liberties of the American people. At the same time, the president remains committed to making sure national security and law enforcement agencies “have the tools they need to keep us safe," Earnest said.
According to the Reuters story, the decision to do the search led to the departure of the company's chief Information security officer Alex Stamos in June of 2015 after 16 months in the position. Stamos went on to become the chief security officer at Facebook that same month.
In a post on Facebook announcing his move, Stamos said, "the Internet has been an incredible force for connecting the world and giving individuals access to personal, educational and economic opportunities that are unprecedented in human history. These benefits are not without risk, and it is the responsibility of our industry to build the safest, most trustworthy products possible."
Yahoo has been in the news recently for many reasons. A months-long sale process concluded in July with Verizon emerging as the winning bidder, paying $4.8 billion for Yahoo’s operating business, including its advertising technology and popular online content such as Yahoo Sports, Yahoo Finance and micro-blogging site Tumblr.
But the merging process has been slowed by the revelation two weeks ago that the Net media company was the victim of one of the largest data breaches ever. At least 500 million Yahoo accounts were stolen from the company in 2014 in what it thought was a hack by a state-sponsored actor, Yahoo said. Data acquired may have included names, email addresses, telephone numbers, dates of birth, and in some cases, encrypted or unencrypted security questions and answers.
Shares of Yahoo (YHOO) were up slightly 0.07% to $43.16. Verizon (VZ) shares were down 1.24% to $51.24.

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