Wednesday, October 18, 2006

How Qaeda Warned Its Operatives on Using Cell Phones

New York Sun reported When an aspiring Al Qaeda terrorist is buying a cell phone, it's best that he purchase the chip inside the device under a phony name or from a black market vendor that does not sell the accompanying documentation.

Why do we have to have untraceable cell phones. Other than for illegal purposes, what is the need? People may need to have cell phones that they must pay for as they use them, but that does not mean they need to be untraceable.
If he has any reason to believe his phone has been tapped, he should sell it immediately to a stranger.
Let the stranger get arrested.
This is the kind of advice contained in "Myth of Delusion," a 151-page manuscript making the rounds on password-protected jihadi Web sites. The book recently caught the attention of American intelligence analysts, who estimate that it was released sometime this summer.
Does anyone have an english copy of this document?
An English translation obtained by The New York Sun and whose authenticity was confirmed by a senior intelligence official gives an insight into what America's Islamist enemies believe they know about the CIA and the National Security Agency.

John Stephenson blogged There wasn’t any personal thanks attributed to the NY Times or ACLU, but we all know who leaked this information allowing our enemy the knowledge to adjust to our tactics. Many of us are still wondering why they haven’t been held accountable for these attrocious actions. Now we hear word straight from the enemy’s mouth that the disclosure of this classified information was most helpful. When the next attempt to attack us is not prevented because programs designed to do so were exposed, don’t forget those who provided the information that allowed the enemy to adjust.

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