Friday, April 22, 2016

How About Bringing THIS U.K. Cybercrook to Ground?

The latest big story is that you just need a cell phone number to track and eavesdrop on people (see the story here).  About two years ago, I posted a story about Internet scammers and published their cell phone numbers, both here and in the U.K. (see the story here). The two cell phone numbers used in the scam are:

  1. 011-44-7417-403532 and
  2. 646-751-0521
Could be "burners" or not. I haven't tried them since, but just maybe…?

So any enterprising hackers out there are invited to check out these numbers to see if they're still active, and if they are still in the hands of thieves. Who knows? You could have some fun. Heaven knows that law enforcement was and is woefully unequipped to do anything with them. Heck, they can't even crack iPhone security (a trivial task for anyone with In-Circuit Emulation or I.C.E. technology—see my story here).

Wednesday, March 23, 2016

Cracking the Terrorist's iPhone, PART II

Last Thursday, I told the FBI how to crack the iPhone. So when I saw today's Computerworld headline "Here's how the FBI plans to crack terrorist's iPhone," I read the article with interest (see the article here). Talk about misleading headlines. Turns out, Computerworld just got some security flack to "speculate" on how the FBI most likely will crack the iPhone. Gee whiz, CW. Thanks for such a fact-filled article.

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Vladimir Putin Praises Twitter Crashlytics as Great Russian Cyberweapon

Just like you probably didn't know I spoke Korean, I'll bet you didn't know I read and write Russian, too. I added the subtitles to this video for my client Apteligent. Enjoy.

Friday, February 26, 2016

North Korea's Kim Jong Un Claims He Invented Twitter Crashlytics

I'll bet you didn't know I spoke Korean. I provided this translation of NORK dictator Kim Jong Un's speech bragging about his creating Twitter's Crashlytics and foisting it on an unsuspecting West. Enjoy.

Wednesday, February 24, 2016

Hacking Mobile Phone App Development


I scripted and produced this video for my client, Apteligent.

Question: Is this enough to break through the noise level of mobile technology? Over the next week, I'll be sharing some competitively hard-hitting videos (more my style) for the same client. Just wondering of the "nicer side" can win over, well, my usual drawing blood in the town square.