Obama Ineligibe, Usurper, Not Natural Born

PROVEN FACT! OBAMA INELIGIBLE TO SERVE

We’re About to Show You How You Can Prove This Yourself: Barack Hussein Obama (a.k.a. Barry Soetoro, a.k.a. Saebarkah) is a Usurper — His 4-27-11 Birth Certificate is an Easy-to-Prove Fraud — It Shows Congress Has Already Ruled He’s Ineligible — Not Constitutionally Certified to Serve by Any US State — Not Natural Born — Refused to Show His Long Form Birth Certificate — Jailed a Military Officer and Arrested a Woman Who Both Asked to See His Proof of Eligibility — Spent $Millions, Signed an Executive Order and Created a Hawaiian Law to Hide His Identity — His Grandmother Swears He was Born in Kenya — No US Hospital Claims His Birth Location — No One Claims to have been Present at His Birth — Three in Five Americans are Not Convinced of His Claimed Hawaiian Birth — School Records Say He’s was an Indonesian Citizen — May Have Received Aid as a Foreign Student — Yet No Government Body Has Demanded to See His Eligibility Credentials! Instead, the US State Department has Destroyed His Mother’s Files and the Hawaiian Gov’t Has “Lost” Obama’s School Records….

via Obama Ineligibe, Usurper, Not Natural Born, Birth Certificate, Long Form, Certificate of Live Birth, Hidden Records, Treason Trial, Social Security Number.

Facebook Pays $40,000 To Bug Spotters

Facebook Pays $40,000 To Bug Spotters
1 Person Made More Than $7,000 For Flagging 6 Issues

By Laurie Segall

POSTED: Tuesday, August 30, 2011
UPDATED: 3:33 pm EDT August 30, 2011

NEW YORK (CNNMoney) — Facebook wants you to try to hack into its site — and if you succeed, it will pay you for the details.

Facebook said this week that that it has paid out more than $40,000 under its new “bug bounty” security initiative. Launched three weeks ago, Facebook’s program invites security researchers — both the professional kind and hacker hobbyists — to send it the details of any Facebook vulnerabilities that they uncover. If the report checks out, Facebook will pay a finder’s fee of at least $500.

It’s willing to go higher for extra-impressive bug spotting.

“We’ve already paid a $5,000 bounty for one really good report,” Facebook Chief Security Officer Joe Sullivan wrote in a blog post. “One person has already received more than $7,000 for six different issues flagged.”

Although the social networking has its own security team, Facebook launched its bug bounty program to tap into the collective wisdom of the site’s 750 million users.

[…]

Facebook also took pains to assure bug-hunters that it won’t take any legal action against those who submit bugs, even if they were uncovered through less-than-legal routes into Facebook’s systems.

via Facebook Pays $40,000 To Bug Spotters – Technology News Story – WDIV Detroit.

Security flaw found in feds’ digital radios

Security flaw found in feds’ digital radios

By: Declan McCullagh AUGUST 9, 2011 11:59 PM PDT

Expensive high-tech digital radios used by the FBI, Secret Service, and Homeland Security are designed so poorly that they can be jammed by a $30 children’s toy, CNET has learned.

A GirlTech IMME, Mattel’s pink instant-messaging device with a miniature keyboard that’s marketed to pre-teen girls, can be used to disrupt sensitive radio communications used by every major federal law enforcement agency, a team of security researchers from the University of Pennsylvania is planning to announce tomorrow.

[…]

Project 25, sometimes abbreviated as P25, is the name of the wireless standard used in the radios, which have been widely adopted across the federal government and many state and local police agencies over the last decade. The plan was to boost interoperability, so different agencies would be able to talk to one another, while providing secure encrypted communications.

The radios aren’t cheap. A handheld Midland P25 Digital sells for $3,295, and scanners are closer to $450.

But federal agents frequently don’t turn encryption on, the researchers found. (Their paper is titled “A Security Analysis of the APCO Project 25 Two-Way Radio System,” and the other authors are Sandy Clark, Travis Goodspeed, Perry Metzger, Zachary Wasserman, and Kevin Xu.)

via Security flaw found in feds’ digital radios | Privacy Inc. – CNET News.

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