Anonymous Operation Payback for Wikileaks: hacker Coldblood interview

Stories and News No. 286

In my humble opinion, the highest powers are once again demonstrating that they have not yet fully understand what the Internet is.
We are the Net.
Every split second that we are there, connected, willy-nilly, we are the Web.
That's why when on the internet someone’s rights are violated, the same happens to the rights of all.
The fact is that this is true for another network, without which Google, Facebook, Youtube and even Wikileaks would have not sense.
That network is obviously the human society.
The paradox is that the above powers have perfectly learned how to dominate and control the traditional community.
However, there is no manual that explains how to export such hegemony over the web.
It does not exist because, fortunately, it is not exportable in any way.
I do not know whether or not Julian Assange is innocent of the accusations that the Swedish Prosecutor addressed him.
But, I repeat once again, I know that many important documents were published on Wikileaks while the implicated persons have not satisfactorily and more than ever respectful of the people throughout the world responded.
For this I immodestly make as mine the open letter to Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard by some intellectuals, including Noam Chomsky: Julian Assange is an Australian citizen and his country must essential strive so that his rights are not violated.
Because this is a true war for the data, the hacker who identified himself as Coldblood said to some media…

The Story*:

My name is Coldblood and I am just a voice on the web.
I guess many of you're wondering what Operation Payback is.
That's very simple: it is a way to highlight to these companies that if they bow down to government pressure they will face repercussions from the users of their services.
Companies such as Mastercard…
Its website was down and in that time no one could make online transactions.
Why Mastercard?
Equally simple: because it has stopped receiving payments to Wikileaks, and in my opinion, it did at the invitation of the U.S. government or parts of it.
I assume that now you're wondering why this clearly defending Julian Assange’s website action.
Why me and the whole group of Anonymous?
Again, this is hugely simple.
We want that the Internet remains as it is: free and open to everyone.
We are against any kind of censorship on the internet, we want every bit of information is available to all and we do not want governments to be able to close a site that publishes news they do not like.
If the content has been published illegally the owner of the site have to respond, but this is not the right to close it.
For this reason we will attack the sites of the companies that serve the government.
If they choose to make them happy, they’ll make their customers unhappy.
The choice is up to them.
Many people are voluntary downloading the botnet tool that allows you to launch attacks.
We have thousands of persons who share the same kinds of ideals.
We are a force for chaotic good.
This is a war, but not your conventional war, a war for the data.
We are trying to keep the Internet open to all.

(*Sources: Abc, Forbes, The First Post)



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