Lockheed may have prevented a much bigger breach into their own systems. But the assumption of many is that other companies might not have noticed what Lockheed did.
|By: emptywheel Monday May 30, 2011 7:30 am|
|By: emptywheel Saturday May 28, 2011 7:52 am|
No wonder the US Army was allegedly bested in the WikiLeaks leak by a Lady Gaga CD.
|By: emptywheel Friday April 15, 2011 8:35 am|
With security like this, the data Manning is alleged to have taken simply can’t be called secret. Limited access, maybe. But it’s not even clear we’re limiting access from the people who most seriously shouldn’t have it.
|By: emptywheel Tuesday April 5, 2011 4:03 pm|
I’ve written two posts on the software that Bradley Manning is alleged to have loaded onto SIPRNet (here, here). Wired has now gotten a little more detail about what the software was: DOD says it was some kind of data mining software, though they won’t say of what kind. Wired goes on to suggest that presence of the software may make it easier for the Department of Defense to prove intent with Manning.
|By: emptywheel Saturday March 5, 2011 12:20 pm|
n January, I did a timeline of the key dates revealed in Manning’s July 6, 2010 charging document. I wanted to put the timeline laid out in yesterday’s charging document side-by-side with the earlier one to identify what new details there are, presumably showing us what the government has learned since July, as well as the chronology of when the government alleges Bradley Manning accessed and leaked particular documents.
Here’s what the government appears to believe happened…