Wednesday, March 27, 2013

#1459: Marine Links Trudeau’s GSA SIPRNet Hack to the Serco Sodexho Algerian Gas Attack

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked a SIPRNet hack procured by Lena Trudeau, former consultant to Maurice Strong’s Canadian Privy Council and now the Associate Commissioner of Strategic Innovations at GSA, to Serco’s alleged deployment of Stratum Zero parolees with Sodexho caterers in the January 2013 attack on an Algerian gas plant.

McConnell points out that his sister Kristine 'Con Air' Marcy and Lena 'Pig Farm' Trudeau appear to have procured GSA-funded SIPRNet hackers for mission-critical operations by hiring Serco to manipulate the U.S. Small Business Administration mentor-protégé programs at RAF Menwith Hill in the United Kingdom and Pine Gap in Australia.

See #72:
Abel Danger Mischief Makers - Mistress of the Revels - 'Man-In-The-Middle' Attacks (Revised)

#1457: Marine Links Harper Man-In the Middle to Serco SIRC de SIPRNET and the Algerian Gas Attack

Gov 2.0 Summit 09: Lena Trudeau, "Strategies for Success: Driving Openness

Algerian PM Says A Canadian Coordinated The Al Qaeda Attack On Gas Plant

United States Air Force 
Information Assurance 
May 17, 2001



[Trudeau at GSA has procured boilerplate access to SIPRNet for Serco hackers] 1.8.2 SECURITY CLEARANCES: The contractor shall safeguard all government property provided for contractor use. The contractor shall ensure that the government facilities, equipment and materials are secured at the close of each work period. The highest level of security clearance requirement for this Task Order is Top Secret (TS) with Sensitive Compartmented Information (SCI) access of sensitive information/talent keyhole (SI/TK). Personnel must possess a Top Secret/Sensitive Compartmented Information (TS/SCI) security clearance or be able to be granted an interim clearance within 60 days of hiring date. In addition, those positions with a TS or higher clearance level are subject to testing for illegal drug use. The contractor shall follow DoD Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS) clause 252.223-7004, Drug-free Work Force; and local policies regarding drug testing. The contractor shall perform drug tests, ensuring all TS-cleared contractor employees are tested at least once a year, every year of the TO, as well as when there is a reasonable suspicion that a employee uses illegal drugs, at the contractor’s expense. Any positive test result shall be made available to the COR immediately. Records of drug testing shall be made available to the COR upon request. The contractor shall take appropriate measures to safeguard their Government issued security badges and common access cards (CAC) as outline in HQ’s security policies and other applicable regulations. The contractor will require access to xxx information; Sensitive Compartmented Information (SCI); NON-SCI intelligence information; NATO information; and For Official Use Only (FOUO) information. The contractor will require access to the SIPRNET system. Administrative duties performed by the contractor will not require a clearance but may require an investigation for Information Technology (IT) sensitive duties.”

“Those with the appropriate level of security clearance could be upwards of 3 million people, according to figures from the GAO, although a far smaller number would actually be in the position to access Siprnet. And while there are some safeguards to the system, the Guardian suggests that many of these features "were relaxed to make the system as easy to use as possible." This apparently made it incredibly easy for Bradley Manning, the military intelligence analyst accused of leaking this information, to retrieve the cables from Siprnet. According to The Guardian, Manning bragged that "I would come in with music on a CD-RW labelled with something like 'Lady Gaga' ... erase the music ... then write a compressed split file. No one suspected a thing ... [I] listened and lip-synched to Lady Gaga's Telephone while exfiltrating possibly the largest data spillage in American history." He said that he "had unprecedented access to classified networks 14 hours a day 7 days a week for 8+ months". According to State Department spokesman PJ Crowley, "The defense department is reviewing all of their relevant procedures and taking appropriate action. In the interim, the state department has ensured that essential material reaches those who need it." That remains the struggle for the government in this digital world - sharing while still protecting government communications.”

More to follow.

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