Hackers Catch Prison Phone Company Securus Recording Attorney Calls
This article was posted on Friday, 12:23, UTC.
In an example of Aaron Swartz’s SecureDrop technology working as intended, the Intercept received a trove of dumped Securus phone records recently. Securus, for those who have never been jailed in the United States virtually anywhere, is a phone services leader in the justice industry. That particular part of the prison industrial complex, communication, is worth about $1.2 billion annually. SecureDrop is a way for whistleblowers to reach journalists with cryptographic anonymity. The hacker specifically told the Intercept that he or she believed Securus is violating constitutional rights, and given the evidence, they could be right. Between December 2011 and…
// -- Discuss and ask questions in our community on Workplace
. Don't have an account? Send Jonas Borchgrevink an email -- //
Important: Never invest money you can't afford to lose. Always do your own research and due diligence before placing a trade. Read our Terms & Conditions here.
Feedback or Requests?
Receive New Posts on Email:
P. H. Madore
P. H. Madore lives in Arkansas with his wife and children. He has covered the cryptocurrency beat over the course of hundreds of articles for Hacked's sister site, CryptoCoinsNews, as well as some of her competitors. He is a major contributing developer to the Woodcoin project, and is currently nearing the completion of a cryptocurrency exchange in concert with the firm he primarily works for, Vermont Secure Computing Consultancy.