End times · government · law · politics · technology

Chinese hackers attack a NWO ally

Well, this is rather awkward. The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) was hacked by the Chinese in what is called a “drive-by” hack attack. The CFR is a foreign policy group among the most elite in America with dignitaries, politicians, journalists, entertainers, and corporate executives serving as members. It has been a major force in shaping foreign policy for the U.S. in both Democrat and Republican administrations to push for changes to point us in the direction of one world government and one world religion for the New World Order (NWO).

The awkward part of the story is that China has retained its most favored nation trade status through the years because of the CFR, which is a major cheerleader for China and its socialist policies. The attack carried out by the Chinese involves gaining access to the CFR’s website servers in New York City to set up an evil twin for the servers that attacks members or anyone who visits (or “drives by”) the CFR website. Information on the visitors’ computers is also acquired in such an attack.

The attack lasted from Wednesday to Thursday this week. When the CFR was notified, their private security quickly investigated the damage and then called in the FBI. Hackers exploited a vulnerability found in the Internet Explorer 8 and higher browser versions.

Considering how NWO organizations just love their cloak-and-dagger operations, it makes me wonder what the real purpose of the attack could be. Was the CFR really hacked or was it an operation set up to look like an attack to indirectly make sure the Chinese get some specific info from the CFR so the CFR could have plausible deniability? Or was the attack genuine, highlighting how advocates for the NWO are sometimes divided against each other, taking advantage of their frenemies for selfish gain?

Source: Bill Gertz. Chinese Hackers Suspected in Cyber Attack on Council on Foreign Relations. Washington Free Beacon. Freebeacon.com. Thursday, December 27, 2012.

Harry A. Gaylord


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