[cryptome] Re: [cryptography] Help investigate cell phone snooping by police nationwide

  • From: Shaun O'Connor <capricorn8159@xxxxxxxxx>
  • To: cryptome@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
  • Date: Mon, 09 Jun 2014 13:04:25 +0100

Oh i smell a rat.lol
On 09/06/2014 12:30, doug wrote:
> Hi Shaun O'Connor & Colleagues,
> See what I mean...one problem gives way to a multiplicity of others. 
> I tried going undercover once.  It was with a honeytrap love of mine,
> then she let one off and I nearly choked to death.  What some people
> will do to get DNA from body odours.  Which reminds me, the GDR secret
> service used to collect body odours, I read somewhere.  Though they
> didn't know about DNA, they did know that body odours were unique, and
> could be used as identifiers.  It is why they had a lot of German
> sheep dogs as members of their security services,  sort of tail
> wagging doggies, recognised as honorary comrades by their masters
> because of their highly developed olfactory systems., which reminds me
> again...a few years ago,  my missus had her mobile phone stolen.  This
> must have been around the turn of the 20th century or is it the 21st? 
> Anyways, the scene of crime people asked for her DNA, as, apparently,
> they can get enough DNA from the breath left by the thief on a mobile
> phone, for a certain length of time after it has been discarded. and
> she had phoned him up and he had answered on her phone.  I could never
> work out whether he was pulling  her leg.   I was just thinking that
> in the light of such previous information John Young might want to
> amend his whilstleblower delivery method on Cryptome, so that the
> whistleblower also wears a face mask as well as a biosut and doesn't
> breathe on the package.  They could even use a deception technique by
> adding some unknownse persos breath instead, in that way the source of
> the information would make it even more difficult to be detected. and
> the intelligence and secret and security services could waste lots of
> time and tax payers money climbing up the wrong trees.
> Just a thocht...
> Douglas Rankine
> On 09/06/14 11:58, Shaun O'Connor wrote:
>> well if you really want to climb into a fridge, try your local
>> supermarket they have those nice big industrial walk in ones.,haha(
>> but then you would have to pass yourself off as a regular employee to
>> maintain cover)
>> On 09/06/2014 11:20, doug wrote:
>>> Dear John Young  & Colleaugues,
>>> In one answer to your question below, I just put my mobile in the
>>> fridge and tried dialling it...nuffink, nada, no answer, instead it
>>> went to my voicemail, which I have never  learned to configure. 
>>> Unfortunately I was unable to climb into the fridge to see if I
>>> could dial out using it...Just thought I'd let you know.  My little
>>> experiment is not full proof (or is it fool proof) of course...and I
>>> don't know the extent to how much it works or doesn't work, range
>>> and so on. But  I can see now the whole of the security industry and
>>> the whistleblowers around the world trying it out for themselves. 
>>> Maybe Snowden was right...And there was I thinking that he might be
>>> suffering from hot balls...mind you it works for that too...I suppose...
>>> ATB
>>> Douglas Rankine
>>> On Sat, Jun 7, 2014 at 5:02 AM, John Young <jya@xxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
>>> > ...
>>> > Is there reliable evidence that putting mobiles in a fridge is any
>>> > better illusory comsec than putting pillows around the door also
>>> > comically exhibited to clueless journalists favored by Showman
>>> > Snowden? Or at least as tall-taled by comical Glenn.
>> -- 


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