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tv   Doc Film - Opaque Worlds - The Battlespace of the Future  Deutsche Welle  January 8, 2022 3:15am-4:01am CET

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well, the only clue variant is putting healthcare systems around the world to the test. vaccination campaigns are accelerating while restrictions are intensifying once again. but are these measures enough to stop the spread of omicron, fax data and reports release? you know, weekly coping 19 special every thursday on d. w. well come to the dark side where intelligence agencies are pulling the strings. there was a before 911 and an after 911. he says after $911.00, the clubs came off. were organized crime rules were conglomerates made their own laws? was true, was vague, it doesn't matter. the only criteria is what we'll hook people up. we shed light on
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the opaque world, who's behind the benefits. and why are they a threat to us all o peak worlds? this week on d, w ah, last slide should have looked at shouts, the computer in our computer is shut down the line and then a screen of death appeared on the staff computer. what of a to skip machine, the flash of football. ah, there's the film cushioning you monkey with that, but at 1st we couldn't believe something was wrong with our software, new thought national program, them for dr. me doc, the company software transmitted tax data to financial a long on the system. they chose software that almost every company in ukraine use
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go a little but it still isn't of typically it. so i knew though we reported it to the cyber police said this, but they didn't come, hadn't i? finally, i went there myself. law filed a complaint and said you are required to respond to a get over it. but it was too late. from here, the attackers were able to spread their malware to millions of computers. the name of the virus, not petula. they were asking for money, but if you paid that money was going to go nowhere, they couldn't actually unlock your computer. odessa, southern ukraine. here, the computers of the world's largest shipping company, maersk. we're head in june 2017. none of it's $130.00 offices from could access their data and we're forced to use in pen and paper even so it became a super spreader in the non pet jab, demick,
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the estimated damages total 10000000 dollars. it was most consequential cyber attack in history by pure cost and scale isn't affordable with ports. hello and trust company. yeah. holly. if sir they came did their duty and had us all wonderfully arrested. vanished in the night. they took out $150.00 servers. that was everything the company had fine. so the software had become a weapon, programmed by an invisible group of hackers called sandwich. look for so the whereabouts and were few people took notice that mostly people didn't not theater at the beloved. the not pitcher was a diversion tactic to cover up the power they had over europe and american hopefully, i mean they're basically pretending to be criminal. ah, to kind of cover that cracks
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a people for years and i like people do you think are behind this? i'm blown away by the it's just a handful of people. ah, ah ah yeah, mostly windows i was sitting in front of the tv with my wife and son, was homeless at watching a movie about edward snowden. he, when suddenlink with him, the power went out to show us fit he used to be in the sourcing and yelling. if can she lived shingle? chaucer is, it shall after an hour and a half a power outage of the water would have frozen and blown the pumps. initial's e, my disaster that would have taken about 6 months to repair,
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to bull gonna he took them an hour, but technicians at state own power company who coronel, go, managed to flip the switch as mechanically just in time to prevent damage. the problem was no accident. it was the work of the sand worm group. when his line would you, wendy, when we don't know these people from me, we don't know their names or who they worked for the dealers, but they're not doing it for fun. poaching they're being paid for, and the other was a proponent to crumbled them. the live, it was a large group of people were involved because they were very fast and very actively working of several systems. alexia since key investigated the incident on behalf of the state power company back in 2015, he had noticed unusual server failures at media company when needed to hook them up
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once he got his bull ball. when we checked the log files of various computers, we realized how dangerous the situation was. motion will don't wanna get on. the hackers had been penetrating ukrainian networks for months. they scouted out both companies and authorities planting their malware, discovered an infrastructure in the environment which i don't know. it's some, some similar as if you tried to discover a house while being completely blind. so that tucker would need to go from one network to now that's just like walking from one room to another, open in an opening, yet another door until you find that equipment or basically a room which you're looking for, which of heat in behind the located the skita control system. from there, the facilities machinery could be accessed directly. oh, with virtual access to the control room, the attackers could flip the switches undetected. that's exactly what they plan to
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do. they place their code like a time bomb set to the date, december 17th, 2016. the model. these weren't individual action. so it was a well funded, well run organization was the attack on the $300.00 kilovolt computer controlled substation was historic. if a computer virus directly attacks machines and systems, it's known as a cyber physical attack, carrying out such attacks is complex, expensive, and therefore rare. only about 10 such incidents are known to have taken place. the 1st occurred in 2009 when the u. s. in israel unleashed the stuck net virus on iranian nuclear facilities. it destroyed 1000 centrifuges in the uranium enrichment facility, a virtual attack with physical consequences. and it opened pandora's box from then
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on many countries would equip themselves with cyber armies. since then, everybody has really pursued this, this disruptive, destructive capability. ah, robert lee served for a long time in the u. s. air force. and briefly with the essay. after stocks night, he warned that the u. s. 2 was vulnerable to cyber attacks. as i kind of raised that point up in the government at the time just in the department offense in the air force, a lot of people are like, what are, what are controls us? what, what do you mean? like i all the stuff that we use, like whenever we don't use the same stuff that use in iran. yeah. of course we do actually it's, it's ubiquitous. and, and you could tell, there was this moment for a lot of them were, it was just crazy to think about the blow back effect of creating a capability to do something that revealed vulnerabilities or issues and systems we
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depend on, on daily basis. ukraine became a testing ground for cyber weaponry. for the corner, the thing only gone means training campbell, where special military units are trained them all wish tarnished. we believe that in 2015 and 26 team in the whole of ukraine was a training ground for cyber attacker sierra was this attack was not developed specifically for that sub station with work and any other countries around the globe. the sand warm group had long had access g u. s. networks. as early as 2014 cyber expert john hall quist had warned that u. s. energy suppliers were being spied on. there were a blog and i said look, i don't think they're in these companies to figure out what the price of gas is going to be right. do there to prepare to destroy something,
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hold squished job. the group, sand worm. a reference to the classic science fiction series dune, sand worms live underground. when the surface the consequences are devastating. in ukraine, civilians were the targets of the attacks. the whole point is to stay below level war, right, because nobody died. it was reversible, rank, and, and named short her, you might make the argument that, that it was a design precisely not to be in a more to be an act. think of right up to the edge. cyber attack still take place in a gray area between war and peace, but that could change. it's an honor to be here. but i think it's more likely we're gonna end up as it won't. we end up in war. i real shooty more. where the major power could be as a consequence of a cyber ridge of great consequence. the question is,
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how can you fight an opponent that attacks out of nowhere ever since the 2nd world war, the mighty united states has been suffering painful defeats. despite its superior weaponry. we have the best military in the world. they were the best tubes, the best training, the best technology, u. s. military has more money than the other top 10 biggest militaries in the world combined with. so what's the problem? above all conventional warfare is profitable for the arms industry. companies like lockheed martin and 1000000000 selling fighter planes like the f 35. it's a technical marvel that's invisible on radar and automatically scans the ground for targets. it's precise, lethal, fast and intelligent, but above all, it's expensive. the whole program costs us taxpayers and allies,
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$1.00 trillion dollars. this weapon has no utility, it's already obsolete. it's not deterring russia or china. it's not winning wars in iraq and afghanistan get, we're buying more of these things. so the f 35 is like the maginot line in 1939. it's and it's an obsolete weapon built to win the last war and not the future war. for almost 20 years, the highly armed us forces and their allies have been fighting in afghanistan. but the best technology is useless without a clear strategy. o. u. s. troops have also been fighting in iraq for years 3. 0.
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so they wanted to put on a big show of the american military driving tanks across the borders, going all the way to baghdad and taking saddam down, culminating with that totally p r fabricated saddam statue falling down in fear those square baghdad. in april, 2003. so the conventional stuff at the beginning was all a very carefully meticulously organized shop. ah, the united states and our allies have prevailed when they discovered that it wouldn't be peace loving unicorns on the political leadership had 3 awful choices. they could either leave iraq and afghanistan and seed the field terrorists. mm hm. they could have a national draft like vietnam to rape the army,
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big enough that would be needed to occupy these places for years to come. the 3rd option was using private military contractors and contractors in general to fill the gaps that the u. s. military could not film and that became the new normal u. s. troops supported by private contractors. by the end of 2020, a total of $4800.00 contractors would be working for the u. s. army in syria and iraq. and so by 2009 half of the american force in iraq was contracted. now of that, only about 15 percent were trigger polars. most of them were just making food and repairing vehicles. but the united states america had as a reliance strategically upon the private sector to sustain wars which is dangerous . ex navy seal, eric prince saw an opportunity with his company blackwater. he received contracts
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for personal security in iraq, but it didn't stop there. very quickly. prince, who was close to dick cheney comes up with this notion that they can create an off the books ah, cia type squad that can do things that the united states needs done without it stamp on it without knowing that it was united states of america in the shadow of the media staged wars, the u. s. since special forces on secret missions, including hunting down terrorists, partly with the help of private mercenaries, the iraq war was really the moment when the most powerful nation in the world, the united states, put it stamp of legitimacy and approval on the notion that the nation state no longer has the sovereign control of organized use of force that it is acceptable for even veterans of the united states military to sell their us taxpayer funded
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knowledge and experience to the highest bidder. at the time military veteran shawn mc fate was studying at harvard university. i was running across campus late for us like a statistics and economics midterm study group. and i got a phone call and i literally went like this. you don't know who we are, but we know who you are. we have a job in africa that we think you can help us with. would you consider dropping out of harvard? i to do it will pay a flight ticket down to texas. we're headquartered. we'll talk about it in the 19 ninety's mac vate was a paratrooper in the u. s. army. he then studied political science at the renowned university. and i was like now, you know, mid term exam here, going to africa to some really strange up here. so i left harvard and i,
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and 3 years later i, i'd spent, i was, i spent in africa basically building small armies for us interest for a private military company. that did work on that, the c, i a and that the department defense didn't want to touch as part of its global war on terror. the u. s. entered into shifting alliances with other armed forces like here in burundi. shown rick. fate was among those who carried out secret missions with the help of the local military. he was tasked with preventing an assassination attempt being planned on bernice president according to ca, information it, but it didn't work. how i can't do it. he doesn't talk about his other missions. there are reasons for secrecy. when us soldiers get killed, their deaths have to be reported. they have military funerals. there they,
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they come back in flag draped coffins when contractors die. nobody really cares for years. i used to track the number of contractor deaths and it was very, very difficult to, to do it. i mean, in some ways, i also knew that i was being used for plaza deniability because i was doing very risky operations that they went poorly. the u. s. could disavow me, they said they never would, but we all knew that's easy for them rather than rescue me. they're called kite operations where you can cut away the kite elana float away. this plausible deniability is a central motivation for these sorts of shadow military operations. it's especially helpful when something goes wrong as it did in venezuela. in may. 2020. by my present today we're presenting the confession of the 2nd us special forces terrorist. i'll avoid out there today. what's your name? my name is erin seth berry. what was the goal of the mission to get madura?
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his wife, melanie berry, saw the video online ah, natty, it's something you can't imagine that you're just shocked. even berry came to germany with the u. s. army. he fought in iraq and afghanistan, as well as like natalie joined the army right after high school was he always wanted to serve his country and to help other people that play. in 2013, he retired and worked as a tradesman inch find for germany. the amazon affiliate when you've been doing what he did for so many years, you miss it a little, including the camaraderie in late 2019. he signed up for a secret mission in columbia. ah, on the porter with venezuela among drug traffickers, spies and corrupt officials. very trained with special forces colleagues and deserted venezuelan soldiers. ah,
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the goal was to overthrow the government in caracas and bring self proclaimed interim president, one guido to power. he wasn't president in all, he was a guy running around saying, hey, i was for, i'm really the president. so they have all these meetings. they have shadow diplomacy going on. and then you have figures who had been involved with the intelligence apparatus in military apparatus in, in venezuela for years that are now part of the opposition who are sort of whispering and why dozier, all, you know, we can work with, with the mercenaries. we could arrest to maduro, but the venezuelan government already knew about state television even broadcast, the names of mercenaries, luc, aaron and jordan, already deleted. jordan keith drew was in the special forces with berry. she now sent his old comrade on a hopeless mission. yeah, we're able to get the full of on may 3rd 2020. he announced via twitter at 1700
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hours, a daring amphibious raid was launched from the border of columbia deep into the heart of caracas. our men are continued to fight right now, but their attack was anticipated. even berry was arrested together with other mercenaries in the coastal village of ju oh, here's the issue with a merchant. i whirled a lot of mercenaries, our former vats. right? they got iraq, right? gas and they do multiple tours there they come home and they can adjust well, a civilian life. they, they're warriors and they, they're looking for wars. and now that mercenaries are now back on the table, it gives them optionality to do so. the promise they don't know what they're getting into. i had played with i just got information, nothing to do with our government, but i just got information on that. so um, well, we'll find out we just heard about it or whatever it is, we'll let you know. it was clear, the mercenaries were on their own. since the 20 he's been sentenced to 20 years. is
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it going to be that long? i hope not. no, not all american mercenaries are deserted by their government, like aaron barry was in 2007 blackwater boss eric prince, had to answer to congress after his mercenaries killed 17 iraqis in a shooting spree in bagdad. u. s. president donald trump, later pardon the shooters from the incident, after the scandal, the blackwater brand was tarnished. prince set up new companies under changing names. one of them is based in hong kong. he runs a company called frontier services group based out of hong kong, its own primarily by beijing. they do belt road initiative, stuff in africa to strengthen beijing's national interests are gone. so you,
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you have heard prince mr. captain america, i'm ultra patriotic, going into business with powerful figures directly connected to the central committee of the chinese communist party. eric prince is working to become v global player in the world of shadow conflicts. the mercenary business is global. moscow to release an highly trained military veterans. russia always as he was mercenaries, voice and particularly under vladimir putin potent comes out of the k g, b. the k g b was using unofficial assets left and right all over the world as the see i was, none of this is new. what is new, as the technology that used to be the spies would have to go and find these unsavory characters that could do the hit for you. now they have websites. for example, russia's wagner group founded in 2014,
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the mercenary company is active in many conflict regions, including syria, where russian and u. s. units sometimes come menacingly close in 2018 u. s. troops and kurdish allies. we're operating in the oil rich region, east of the euphrates river, to the west was territory controlled by the assad regime supported by russia and iran, on the night of february, 7th, more than a 100 mercenaries, reportedly crossed the river and came under u. s. fire. there are multiple narratives of, of what happened in that particular battle. and the narrative that the united states wants to put forward and did put forward in the form the pentagon going on the record about this was that, you know, elite commandos from the united states had to take defensive action to preempt the threat that was being posed by russian mercenaries who were embedding with the syrian irregulars. and you have like
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a delta force marine scream. bray's i with her there. i, there kurdish allies in a defensive position arise a gas facility. and they call in b 50 twos, at 15 strike giggles, a c 130 gun ships apache helicopters, drones, you missiles, you name it, the u. s. air force informed rushes, military leaders about the impending air strikes. we were told there were no russia that was right off the d. confliction line. they said not our people. some wagner mercenaries were said to have been flown out following the battle from my studying of how mercenaries work you very rarely see hoards of mercenaries in a conflict. a handful of them go, but really the people doing the fighting. are the local people or their mercenaries hired from another country just to be hired guns?
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some of these shadow fighters were taken to local hospitals the next day. how many and what nationality they were was something neither side had any interest in clearing up. the reason it didn't go to wold war 3 is because both moscow and washington could disavow the entire thing. saying these varden group mercenaries are just mercenaries, a we don't care that much about mercenaries. so the world is turning as wars become more shadowy. they're trying to shadow forces like mercenaries, to get the job done. the war in ukraine is no conventional conflict either. ever since the unrest in my dance square beginning in the winter of 2013 fighting as often involved covert operations, the conflict began with intense protests against president victor young coverage. his forces responded with rubber, bullets, police buttons and eventually with live ammunition. but the demonstrators fought
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back for an entire winter. in february 2014 young coverage was removed from office, and moscow lost an ally. shortly afterward, russian units began annexing the crimean peninsula. while president vladimir putin denied intervening, russian speaking mercenaries appeared in the don bass region. the war in ukraine is also a war over truth pro russian protests provided the perfect story for moscow shado warfare. what they did is they created a ghost occupation with weapons that gave him good, plausible deniability. they erected the fog of war and exploited for victory because when western policymakers, her child still trying to figure out what was going on in eastern ukraine,
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the crimea was already a fait accompli. it was an undeclared battle between east and west, waged by mercenaries, covert operations, and siber attackers. today we announced criminal charges against the conspiracy of russian military intelligence officers who stand accused of conducting the most disruptive and destructive series of computer attacks ever attributed to a group in the us justice department accused 6, members of a russian military intelligence agency unit of being behind the sand, warm hacker group from its headquarters, known as the aquarium operatives developed digital weapons for use in the gray area between war and peace. russia had become
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a shadow market for hackers and potential mercenaries rushes an amazing position. all the real good talent is there and all the talent has been committing crimes. so guess what? you have absolute authority over them because they can either do what you tell them or then go to jail and russian jails. not great. with the hackers had tested in ukraine, they later repeated in the us russian, cyber attackers infiltrated a software company in texas. solar winds is a foreign that most people wouldn't think about it here. but it's actually just all over the world in terms of our firms mean tens of thousands of companies around the world use it. and the thing to think about is anybody they wanted access to. they had access to the only limitation they had was in their intent a sign of how vulnerable the u. s. as critical infrastructure is came in made 2021
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pipeline operator colonial was attacked with russian ransomware, freezing the company gas stations ran out of fuel. the company paid $4400000.00 ransom to get their data back will be it was the hardest decision i made in my 39 years in the energy industry. but the united states isn't only a target, it has its own cyber army. the enter, say intelligence agency, trying to find exploit vulnerabilities in the software that can be used to penetrate foreign networks. one of those back doors was called eternal blue, designed to attack the world's most common operating system, microsoft windows. but the n a say lost control of its own cyber weapon. unknown hackers copied eternal blue and distributed it on the internet. a short time later, it reappeared as part of not petula the devastating cyber attack and ukraine. so
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one of the things that made not patch em war effective was as you so the tunnel blue, which was a series of weaponized won't abilities and at the essay had actually developed eternal blue was a set of vulnerabilities that really shocked everybody at how effective they were exploits can be used for any kind of attack espionage, blackmail or sabotage. ah, there's a growing market for that kind of malware. ah, manuel, i took as a member of the chaos computer club in germany and a specialist in the protection of critical infrastructure. it's a buffet was an unbeatable, for example. this is a traitor of different exploits. they buy a vulnerabilities and security holes or executable files. exploiting them out and explore the misuse of those moner abilities. flushed and all this traitor offers up to $2500000.00 for an android smartphone. exploit is this legal elbows. it's not
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really tulsa, it's legal, but of course it borders on what's ethical and moral fin. the convent, for example, if it became known that an exploit you sold lead to a dissident in some country being persecuted offers. that would put you in a bad light. did one else let them flip the list. that was the case with mexican lawyer. carla. me. chest sellers in 2015. 1. 0 yeah. oh camino that we were on our way to a meeting. hey, i got a message from an a know number one on a case. it was very personal from me familiar. some it settles carla. my family is grieving. my father died on, i'm sending you the address of the funeral as i clicked on the link, but nothing happened. it was implement and i'll pass another or so it seemed. but with that one click, pegasus software had infected. the cellphone province forfeited completely bugs the
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phone, come out, you can turn on the microphone, will take photos, access all the data go from there. it's completely under the control of the attacker. the software was developed by the israeli company, and the so group founded by former intelligence agents, it exports, pegasus to countries including mexico, hungary and saudi arabia ostensibly and the so group develops its products to fight terrorism. but who is and isn't a terrorist, is something determined by its customers. the most prominent case was that of journalist shamar shoji, before he was murdered in istanbul, saudi consulate in 2018. his contacts phones were hacked with pegasus software, with mexico is among the biggest customers in the spyware market, supposedly because the state aims to spy on drug cartels shootings, murders and disappearances are part of life here. and most of these crimes go
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unsolved when she was hacked, lawyer, carla mitchell. salus was working on a case of multiple murders among the victims were photo journalists, rubin espinosa and human rights activist daddy avila from the city of villa cruz sang. aladdin is more mental. gideon selina lilies told him at echols, they had left there a cruise after a series of threats and intimidation them in those threats came directly from the state government. that is, i ended up for that at the in 2018 state governor javier duarte was sentenced to 9 years in prison for collaborating with drug cartels. glad. okay. lighting was running fine. is the vice even the abilene stay organized? crime is within the institutions of state power and the state basically focuses on spying on and persecuting people. they don't like such as journalists or human
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rights activists. and when he comes to life, and i know that i just minus those, representing the victims, including silas became targets themselves in mexico and around the world. pegasus is used to spy on journalists, opposition, figures, and other politicians. these days installation no longer requires the clicking of a link. it's practically unnoticeable. a missed call is enough to infect a smartphone and even phones that are not hacked can be dangerous. modern military recognizance can easily find out where the owner of a cell phone is. thanks to drone warfare attacks can be carried out anywhere. this is the village of hush, amir in hunter, a mood province in eastern yemen. ah, on august 29th,
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20123 hell fire missiles struck joint 5 men. one of the 1st witnesses on the scene was holiday been alley, java, and on our slaughter jaw your were explosions like we'd never heard before. no, you saw dead bodies and blood everywhere with annette. that of equal mikka lawyers for the victims families trying to find out why the u. s. drone strike happened at that particular time and place. the assumption is that it was a so called signature strike triggered through metadata of phone calls and the gps positions of cell phones that been ali job or family suffered to deaths to this day. they don't know why attorney jennifer gibson represents them. either strikes that or taken not based on someone's known identity or any known
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fact about some crime they might have committed but rather based on a pattern of behavior frequently with signature strikes, they don't know who they're hitting, who the enemy is, is determined by surveillance data and there's plenty of that, it's evaluated by computers, which look for suspicious patterns. the most important data source is cellphones and the sim cards inside them. so in many cases, they're giving designations to sim cards or other identifiers without knowing who the people are. but they're essentially engaged in a kind of creative, extra judicial, legal process that could end in the death penalty. often innocent people are caught up in the fighting. one of them was he mum, saleem, ben, ali jabber who had preached at the local mosque that day a few hours earlier,
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he and his son in law ahmed, were sitting in front of the mosque. i decided without a gun was a limbs opinion about like i ada was clear, was it oh, in this mosque, he criticized the murders committed by the group that to the living. the wound wound on that day. 3 strangers for looking for the mom who had publicly denounced al qaeda a young policeman while he'd been alley java, learned of this vast de la hello sir la. la willie unwarranted with the enthusiasm of a young policeman. well, he'd said, i'll protect you with divan laws of it though, or would love a thought it over. so they went down the street together. neither the mom nor the policeman suspected that the strangers were being targeted by us drones. they
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walked from the mosques to the place where the strangers were waiting for them. then the missiles hid how it could be that you're killing a hard core terrorist that was going to commit, harmed people. but i haven't seen many cases where they proven that that was the case. what we hear a lot of is tenelle kite killed, you know, a q a p members kill taliban kelvin. we don't often hear names. and so if you presume that it's one target one operation and they kill 10 people, you have to ask who are those other 9 people since 2000 to more than 300 us drone strikes have been carried out in yemen. where then half of them under president trump, we ah! in august 2021, a conventional war came abruptly to an end. when the u. s. military hastily withdrew from afghanistan. during the withdrawal
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a suicide bomber entered the crowds waiting at cobbles airport, and blew himself up. more than 80 people were killed, mostly afghans. ah, 13 u. s. marines were also among the dead. u. s. president joe biden immediately ordered a retaliatory strike. a drone fired on a target in the middle of cobble, reportedly an explosive vehicle of the islam state. later, the u. s. admitted its intelligence was bad. ah, the attack killed 10 civilians, 7 of them children, ah, everything is a video game now. and we have all the toys in the world, the do it be, you know, and so does china. so does russia. so it is israel that this,
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this is the world we've created at least 18 countries currently use weaponized drones. they are controlled remotely without oversight from courts or declarations of war. and sometimes almost entirely without human decision making. autonomous drones search for targets automatically fire and forget drones from at least for nation circle over libya. for example, her fighting on the ground below our mercenaries and militia groups. many of them recruited and paid from abroad conventional warfare is increasingly being replaced by shadow warfare. ah,
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nuclear power north korea, fonts, it's weapons, but secretly dictator kim jung own, also unleashes his own cyber armies on the west. iran and israel had been waging a shadow war for decades, involving raids, sabotaged missile attacks and assassinations with varying levels of deniability. meanwhile, private mercenary companies are profiting from the trend mercenaries both to work themselves out of business. so because a profit motor, they either start wars or long gate wars for profit and conflict is the one commodity that can create demand for its supply. ah, yes, please. surely it devotes a closet 20 or 30 years ago. this cyber culture was
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a sort of punk culture, blah banquet coin, toss it just a day. it's fundamentally changed. pos, nittany these days. it's just a hard core business business system. ha. ah, worse changed the weapons that matter most to day are weapons that give you plausible deniability and not ra firepower. these shadow wars are seemingly unstoppable. they're constantly expanding into new territory in both the physical and the virtual world. ah,
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