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HomeOff Topics News & Politics › Confirmed: Stuxnet Was False Flag Launched by Israel and U.S.
01-17-2011 02:04 AM  7 years agoPost 1


Texas, Houston area

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Kurt Nimmo
January 16, 2011

On Saturday, the Gray Lady of establishment propaganda, the New York Times, passively admitted that the Stuxnet virus responsible for crippling Iran’s nuclear energy program was engineered by Israeli and U.S. intelligence.

“Officially, neither American nor Israeli officials will even utter the name of the malicious computer program, much less describe any role in designing it,” writes the Times. “But Israeli officials grin widely when asked about its effects.”

Watch at YouTube

A number of computer scientists, nuclear enrichment experts and former officials, say the covert race to create Stuxnet was a joint project between the Americans and the Israelis, with help from the Germans and the British.

The effort to sabotage Iran began during the Bush administration. In early 2009, Bush signed off on an effort to undermine the electrical and computer systems around Natanz, Iran’s major enrichment center. Obama was briefed on the plan before he took office.

In addition to gumming up Iran’s enrichment hardware, the U.S. and Israel have engaged in an assassination campaign aimed at the country’s scientists.

In November of last year, Iranian president Ahmadinejad accused Israel and the United States of killing a nuclear scientist and wounding another with a pair of bomb attacks. In January of 2009, a senior physics professor was assassinated. In 2007, Iranian state TV reported that nuclear scientist, Ardeshir Hosseinpour, died from gas poisoning. Israel’s Mossad was suspected. During the news conference, Ahmadinejad also admitted to the Stuxnet attack.

In November, it was reported that the Stuxnet virus had infected 44,000 computers worldwide.

Stuxnet is a double-edged sword. In addition to setting back Iran’s nuclear program, the sophisticated malware engineered by the U.S. and Israel at the Dimona complex in the Negev desert has been exploited to push for restrictive cybersecurity measures in the United States.

“The very fact that Stuxnet exists shows that we can no longer pretend that a cyber attack on our critical infrastructure is hypothetical and hyperbolic,” declared Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee chairman Joe Lieberman in November. “You’re talking about a very well-resourced and structured adversary.”

Lieberman and Susan Collins, the panel’s ranking Republican, used

Stuxnet to push for their cyber-security bill, entitled The Protecting Cyberspace as a National Asset Act of 2010.

The bill would amend the Homeland Security Act of 2002 and extend the already-broad definition of “critical infrastructure” to the internet and would allow Obama to shut down not only entire areas of the internet, but also businesses and industries that fail to comply with government orders following the declaration of a national emergency, thus increasing fears that the legislation will be used as a political tool.

“Right now China, the government, can disconnect parts of its Internet in case of war and we need to have that here too,” Lieberman said in June.

“The Senator’s reference to China is a telling revelation of what the cybersecurity agenda is really all about. China’s vice-like grip over its Internet systems has very little to do with ‘war’ and everything to do with silencing all dissent against the state,” Paul Joseph Watson wrote at the time.

Watch at YouTube

In September, Alex Jones pegged Stuxnet as a false flag event. See the rest on the Alex Jones Channel.

Lieberman and Collins are not the only enemies of a free and open internet. Also in 2009, senators Jay Rockefeller and Olympia Snowe proposed the CyberSecurity Act of 2009 that would give Obama similar all-encompassing powers over the internet. Under that legislation, the Commerce Secretary would be given the power to have access to all data over networks deemed as “critical infrastructure.”

Rockefeller has said that we would be better off if the internet was never invented. He added that the internet represents a serious threat to national security.

In addition, according to Rockefeller, corporate media that wanders from the government generated script also represents a threat. “There is a bug inside of that wants to get the FCC to say to Fox News and MSNBC… out, off,” he said during a hearing on retransmission negotiations between broadcasters and cable providers. “We have journalism that is always ravenous for the next rumor, but insufficiently hungry for the facts that can nourish our democracy.”

Advanced malware designed by intelligence agencies will continue to be used to advance the argument that the government has to institute totalitarian control over the internet in order to save us. Our globalist control freak rulers will not rest until they neuter the internet. Stuxnet is simply another tool in the quest for that objective. handle backwards is how I feel about current world affairs...

01-17-2011 02:36 AM  7 years agoPost 2

rrKey Veteran


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Heck of a job by the Israelis and Americans.

They have created a virus which can reprogram PLC's and cause industrial machinery, specifically variable frequency drives to change speed randomly.

It can also trick the PLC by intercepting the state of distributed I/O and change it.

Man I am glad this code is now being traded on the black market, so it can be modified and used right here in the US in our factories.


Oh yeah....we don't have any manufacturing left.

01-17-2011 03:45 AM  7 years agoPost 3
fla heli boy

rrKey Veteran

cape coral, florida

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we're our own worst enemy I swear.

01-17-2011 12:47 PM  7 years agoPost 4
baby uh1


St. James, Mo.

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Why would you connect your manufacturing PLCs to the internet?

Anything is possible if you don't know what you are talking about!

01-17-2011 04:00 PM  7 years agoPost 5


goodlettsville, tn

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Why would you connect your manufacturing PLCs to the internet?
Many companies are networking their entire plants to facilitate automation and control. I have setup a couple of plants like this. If precautions arent taken and security designed to limit traffic between them then any infected computer on a network could infect any of the automation equipment. So its not that they are connected directly to the internet, but networked along with everything else.

And this by definition isnt a false flag operation, which I think the existence of is overstated. This to me is "good initiative, poor implementation" or just good old fashioned collateral damage. Besides, if it has only infected 44,000 systems since it was released its not a very effective virus. That or it is very targeted and not likely to do much damage outside of what it was intended for.

"There is a fine line between cutting edge and bleeding edge.."

01-17-2011 06:05 PM  7 years agoPost 6
Dr. Fibinotchi

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Sioux Falls SD

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That would be very devistating for a networked plc where everything is ethernet, device net, etc. Imagine a health industry where measurements where completelly avoided from a 'fixed' glitch'


If you want others to be happy, practice compassion. If you want to be happy, practice compassion.

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