From: TMSC Security SVCS World Alert
This topic is endorsed by The International Library of Paranormal Psychology, by Tres Mali Scott Second and Third Place Pulitzer Center Citizen Journalist Award Winner
Per Forbes magazine’s April 26, 2010 edition’s article Weapons of Mass Disruption by Andy Greenberg, para-terrorism has crippled the East Coast’s power grid, the world’s financial systems, and oil refineries in Houston & Philadelphia.
Para-terrorism is a major part of the cyber wars. The cyber wars are not just for stealing money, now it includes major para-terrorist groups, organizations, and individuals that fight for control of our safety.
Richard Clarke warned of the by cyber danger of al Qaeda, and was ignored. The Sept. 11, 2001 bombings woke everyone up.
Michael Jackson has warned from the grave about personal financial attacks from the Taliban. Other countries have a worst threat than the United States. An example is Turkey, the electric bill is national. The United States produces electricity and the bills are from household to household.
With the large switch from analog to digital, Richard Clarke again has a warning about a digital doomsday and the need to be treated like nuclear weapons—multi-tiered responses.
Google has recently admitted being hacked, China is under a microscope for that and as the article from Forbes states, cyber war treaties, it is hoped that Google and China make one. The Theory of Para-terrorism is defined in the International Library of Paranormal Psychology.
In conclusion, cyber danger, para-terrorism, and more effort is needed to maintain a safe international environment.
NSA allies with Internet carriers to thwart cyber attacks against defense firms WashingtonPost.com
The National Security Agency is working with Internet service providers to deploy a new generation of tools to scan e-mail and other digital traffic with the goal of thwarting cyberattacks against defense firms by foreign adversaries, senior defense and industry officials say.
The novel program, which began last month on a voluntary, trial basis, relies on sophisticated NSA data sets to identify malicious programs slipped into the vast stream of Internet data flowing to the nation’s largest defense firms. Such attacks, including one last month against Bethesda-based Lockheed Martin, are nearly constant as rival nations and terrorist groups seek access to U.S. military secrets.