Hillary was Secretary of State from 2009 to 2013. Here is information related to the security of the computer server located in her home and another one in Colorado. Computers are subject to being searched and the information on them stolen by among other hackers, foreign governments. Such activities are called “CYBERATTACKS”.

It is 100% that Hillary’s computers were hacked by the intelligence departments is foreign countries.

ow difficult is it to hack into a computer? Instructions are on the internet. “You can use those remote computers for some good old “cloak and dagger” spying. No longer is spying something that only the CIA, NSA, KGB, and other intelligence agencies can do—you can learn to spy, too.”

“In this brand new series, we will explore how we can use the ubiquity of the computer to peek in on just about anyone and anyplace. Unlike the spy movies of yesteryear where the spy had to place a listening device in the lamp or in a houseplant, as long as there is a computer in the room, it can be used as a “bug.”

There’s a six-stage process to hack a target computer. Reconnaissance, initial exploitation, establish persistence, install tools, move laterally, and then collect, exfiltrate and exploit the data. It’s known art.

Cyberattacks on Estonia were a series of cyber attacks that began 27 April 2007 and swamped websites of Estonian organizations, including Estonian parliament, banks, ministries, newspapers and broadcasters, amid the country’s disagreement with Russia

Estonian Foreign Minister Urmas Paet accused the Kremlin of direct involvement in the cyberattacks.

During the Russo-Georgian War beginning in 2008 a series of cyberattacks swamped and disabled websites of numerous South Ossetian, Georgian, Russian and Azerbaijani organisations. The website of the Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili was targeted, resulting in overloading the site. The traffic directed at the Web site included the phrase “win+love+in+Rusia”.

Jonathan Zittrain, cofounder of Harvard’s Berkman Center for Internet and Society, said that the Russian military definitely had the means to attack Georgia’s Internet infrastructure. Bill Woodcock, the research director at Packet Clearing House, a California-based nonprofit group that tracked Internet security trends, said the attacks bore the markings of a “trained and centrally coordinated cadre of professionals.” Russian hackers also brought down the Russian newspaper Skandaly.ru allegedly for expressing some pro-Georgian sentiment.

Cyberwarfare in Russia includes allegations of denial of service attacks, hacker attacks, dissemination of disinformation over the internet, participation of state-sponsored teams in political blogs, internet surveillance using SORM technology, and persecution of cyber-dissidents. According to investigative journalist Andrei Soldatov,[1] some of these activities are coordinated by the Russian signals intelligence, which is currently a part of the FSB but has been formerly a part of 16th KGB department, but others are directed by the Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs.

On 5 August 2008, the websites for OSInform News Agency and OSRadio were hacked. The OSinform website at osinform.ru kept its header and logo, but its content was replaced by the content of Alania TV website. Alania TV, a Georgian government supported television station aimed at audiences in South Ossetia,

‘Titan Rain’ reportedly attacked multiple high-end political systems, such as NASA and the FBI. Although no sensitive and classified information was reported stolen, the hackers were however able to steal unclassified information (e.g. information from a home computer). In early December 2005 the director of the SANS (Security) Institute, said the attacks were “most likely the result of Chinese military hackers attempting to gather information on U.S. systems.”[2]

Titan Rain hackers gained access to many United States defense contractor computer networks who were targeted for their sensitive information,[1] including those at Lockheed Martin, Sandia National Laboratories, Redstone Arsenal, and NASA. Computer Network Exploitation (CNE): Includes enabling actions and intelligence collection via computer networks that exploit data gathered from target or enemy information systems or networks.
China’s 2004 White Paper on National Defense outlines the importance of informationization.

“The Peoples Liberation Army, the PLA pf China has built an informationalised force that can hack into computers with ease.

Operation Aurora was a series of cyber attacks conducted by advanced persistent threats such as the Elderwood Group based in Beijing, China, with ties to the People’s Liberation Army.[2] First publicly disclosed by Google on January 12, 2010, in a blog post,[1] the attacks began in mid-2009 and continued through December 2009.[3]

The attack has been aimed at dozens of other organizations, of which Adobe Systems,[4] Juniper Networks[5] and Rackspace[6] have publicly confirmed that they were targeted. According to media reports, Yahoo, Symantec, Northrop Grumman, Morgan Stanley[7] and Dow Chemical[8] were also among the targets.

The Obama administration announced one of the largest breaches of federal computers and the theft of millions of bits of information on those computers of employees’ data, involving at least four million current and former government workers in an intrusion that officials said originated in China.

The breach was the third major foreign intrusion into an important federal computer system in the past year. Last year, the White House and the State Department found that their email systems had been compromised in an attack attributed to Russia. In that case, some of President Obama’s unclassified emails were apparently obtained by the intruders. Obama didn’t deny classified e-mails were also taken and those attacks were done on elaborate Federal Computers so Hillary’s home computer was far easier to hack into.

Moonlight Maze is the name of an FBI inquiry into a cyber attack on United States government networks that began in 1998.

Shawn Carpenter is an American Navy veteran and whistleblower (previously employed by Sandia National Laboratories) who tracked down a Chinese cyberespionage ring that is code-named Titan Rain by the FBI. He came to national attention when his story was reported on in the September 5, 2005 issue of Time magazine. Carpenter was an employee of Sandia National Laboratories, investigating security breaches in its networks. However, upon tracking several breaches of Sandia, Lockheed Martin Corporation, Redstone Arsenal, and even NASA, dating back to 2003, Carpenter noticed patterns that began to appear to link the attacks to a single group. He was impressed by the meticulous, voracious and incredibly fast manner (sometimes completed in less than 30 minutes) in which the hackers operated. Such observations led him to alert the federal government of his findings. Carpenter testified at trial that he found hundreds of pages of detailed schematics and other sensitive documents labeled, “Lockheed Martin Proprietary Information” and “Export Controlled” regarding the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter stashed on a foreign server in South Korea.

Here’s a report on hacking into the computer on a Jeep while it was being driven. “In 2013, I drove a Ford Escape and a Toyota Prius around a South Bend, Indiana, parking lot while they sat in the backseat with their laptops, cackling as they disabled my brakes, honked the horn, jerked the seat belt, and commandeered the steering wheel.
A mere two years later, that carjacking has gone wireless.

Can that be done to a commercial jet? Is computer hacking responsible for the missing Malaysia Air jet? Did some hacker take over the on-board computers and crash the jet into the ocean?

Hacking into Hillary’s home computer is almost childs play. How could China, Russia and/or terrorists resist it?

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