Only Israel – de Yedida Freilich


Numai Israelul… Muzica: Yedida Freilich Versuri: Gabby şi Yuval Freilich Producător: Sass Video Productions. Cititi si Alexandru Lăzescu: Invitarea la Bruxelles a ministrul de externe iranian, o proba de anti-americanism si miopie politica Uniunea Europeană urmează să decidă asupra etichetării privind originea produselor importate din Israel Între Iran și SUA, noul șef al diplomației UE, …

Numai Israelul…

Muzica: Yedida Freilich
Versuri: Gabby şi Yuval Freilich
Producător: Sass Video Productions.

Daniel Francesco

Daniel Francesco


  1. DespinaSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010


  2. costinSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    Dancing the Allahu Akbar


  3. FloSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    Muzica, dans, umor, femei fara cearceafuri in cap.

    Nici nu le mai trebuie arme, ca mor de ciuda fratiorii semilunei.

    Foarte, foarte frumos.

  4. CorneliuSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    Inca o surpriza, acum la Dizengof Center in Tel Aviv.

  5. dr pepperSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010


    Report: Iran needs year to develop nuclear weapon

    WASHINGTON – U.S. officials have convinced Israel that Iran needs at least a year to develop a nuclear weapon, dimming prospects of an Israeli strike on Iran’s nuclear facilities, The New York Times reports.

    Israeli officials thought Iran could develop nuclear weapons within months. But Gary Samore, President Barack Obama’s top adviser on nuclear issues, told the Times he thinks it would take Tehran „roughly a year” to turn low-enriched uranium into weapons-grade material.

    „A year is a very long period of time,” Samore was quoted by the newspaper in an report posted on its website late Thursday.

    The assessment is based on U.S. intelligence and international inspectors’ reports.

    se incearca prin toate mijloacele distrugerea Israel.

  6. dr pepperSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    Stuxnet malware is ‘weapon’ out to destroy … Iran’s Bushehr nuclear plant?

    Cyber security experts say they have identified the world’s first known cyber super weapon designed specifically to destroy a real-world target – a factory, a refinery, or just maybe a nuclear power plant.

    Stuxnet surfaced in June and, by July, was identified as a hypersophisticated piece of malware probably created by a team working for a nation state, say cyber security experts. Its name is derived from some of the filenames in the malware. It is the first malware known to target and infiltrate industrial supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA) software used to run chemical plants and factories as well as electric power plants and transmission systems worldwide. That much the experts discovered right away.

    By August, researchers had found something more disturbing: Stuxnet appeared to be able to take control of the automated factory control systems it had infected – and do whatever it was programmed to do with them. That was mischievous and dangerous.

    But it gets worse. Since reverse engineering chunks of Stuxnet’s massive code, senior US cyber security experts confirm what Mr. Langner, the German researcher, told the Monitor: Stuxnet is essentially a precision, military-grade cyber missile deployed early last year to seek out and destroy one real-world target of high importance – a target still unknown.

    „Stuxnet is a 100-percent-directed cyber attack aimed at destroying an industrial process in the physical world,” says Langner, who last week became the first to publicly detail Stuxnet’s destructive purpose and its authors’ malicious intent. „This is not about espionage, as some have said. This is a 100 percent sabotage attack.”

    Stuxnet’s ability to autonomously and without human assistance discriminate among industrial computer systems is telling. It means, says Langner, that it is looking for one specific place and time to attack one specific factory or power plant in the entire world.

    „Stuxnet is the key for a very specific lock – in fact, there is only one lock in the world that it will open,” Langner says in an interview. „The whole attack is not at all about stealing data but about manipulation of a specific industrial process at a specific moment in time. This is not generic. It is about destroying that process.”

    So far, Stuxnet has infected at least 45,000 industrial control systems around the world, without blowing them up – although some victims in North America have experienced some serious computer problems, Eric Byres, a Canadian expert, told the Monitor. Most of the victim computers, however, are in Iran, Pakistan, India, and Indonesia. Some systems have been hit in Germany, Canada, and the US, too. Once a system is infected, Stuxnet simply sits and waits – checking every five seconds to see if its exact parameters are met on the system. When they are, Stuxnet is programmed to activate a sequence that will cause the industrial process to self-destruct, Langner says.
    Langner’s analysis also shows, step by step, what happens after Stuxnet finds its target. Once Stuxnet identifies the critical function running on a programmable logic controller, or PLC, made by Siemens, the giant industrial controls company, the malware takes control. One of the last codes Stuxnet sends is an enigmatic “DEADF007.” Then the fireworks begin, although the precise function being overridden is not known, Langner says. It may be that the maximum safety setting for RPMs on a turbine is overridden, or that lubrication is shut off, or some other vital function shut down. Whatever it is, Stuxnet overrides it, Langner’s analysis shows.

    A geographical distribution of computers hit by Stuxnet, which Microsoft produced in July, found Iran to be the apparent epicenter of the Stuxnet infections. That suggests that any enemy of Iran with advanced cyber war capability might be involved, Langner says. The US is acknowledged to have that ability, and Israel is also reported to have a formidable offensive cyber-war-fighting capability.

    Langner is quick to note that his views on Stuxnet’s target is speculation based on suggestive threads he has seen in the media. Still, he suspects that the Bushehr plant may already have been wrecked by Stuxnet. Bushehr’s expected startup in late August has been delayed, he notes, for unknown reasons. (One Iranian official blamed the delay on hot weather.)

    But if Stuxnet is so targeted, why did it spread to all those countries? Stuxnet might have been spread by the USB memory sticks used by a Russian contractor while building the Bushehr nuclear plant, Langner offers. The same contractor has jobs in several countries where the attackware has been uncovered.

    „This will all eventually come out and Stuxnet’s target will be known,” Langner says. „If Bushehr wasn’t the target and it starts up in a few months, well, I was wrong. But somewhere out there, Stuxnet has found its target. We can be fairly certain of that.”

    ar fi ceva.

  7. dr pepperSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    ???? vuieste presa

    Iran’s nuclear agency trying to stop computer worm

    mi se pare una dintre cele mai tari faze. iranienii au reusit sa isi atraga o gramada de aliati in ultimul timp, turcia, usa ( tineti minte declaratia unuia din administratia carter cum ca daca avioanele israeliene survoleaza „spatiul aerian american din iraq – ar trebui date jos), rusia ( care a vandut tot ce putea vinde tehnologic de la turbine la rachete sol aer), toata europa socialista care nu pregeta o clipa sa atace israelul cu blah blah blah, iar israelul?
    ce optiuini avea?
    sa atace reactoarele prin arabia saudita sau prin golful persic.
    amandoua alternativele lasau de dorit din cauza razboiului informational pregatit impotriva sa.
    si iata ca israel nu se dezminte.
    a fentat toti dusmanii din poignee.
    a introdus un vierme buclucas care scoate capul doar sa vaza parametrii ca sa stie daca e momentul sa preia controloul asupra tot ce misca.
    ???? ???? ???? bravo israel!

  8. dr pepperSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    si mai mult de atat, viermele s’a raspandit in toate tarile ce au contacte si contracte cu iranul – se pare ca siemens e supoerinfectat.

  9. dr pepperSpune:

    iulie 8, 2010

    cititi cu atentie, nu de alta dar e New York Times,

    In a Computer Worm, a Possible Biblical Clue

    Deep inside the computer worm that some specialists suspect is aimed at slowing Iran’s race for a nuclear weapon lies what could be a fleeting reference to the Book of Esther, the Old Testament tale in which the Jews pre-empt a Persian plot to destroy them.
    That use of the word “Myrtus” — which can be read as an allusion to Esther — to name a file inside the code is one of several murky clues that have emerged as computer experts try to trace the origin and purpose of the rogue Stuxnet program, which seeks out a specific kind of command module for industrial equipment.

    The fact that Stuxnet appears designed to attack a certain type of Siemens industrial control computer, used widely to manage oil pipelines, electrical power grids and many kinds of nuclear plants, may be telling. Just last year officials in Dubai seized a large shipment of those controllers — known as the Simatic S-7 — after Western intelligence agencies warned that the shipment was bound for Iran and would likely be used in its nuclear program.

    Also, starting in the summer of 2009, the Iranians began having tremendous difficulty running their centrifuges, the tall, silvery machines that spin at supersonic speed to enrich uranium — and which can explode spectacularly if they become unstable. In New York last week, Iran’s president, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, shrugged off suggestions that the country was having trouble keeping its enrichment plants going.

    The reports on Iran show a fairly steady drop in the number of centrifuges used to enrich uranium at the main Natanz plant. After reaching a peak of 4,920 machines in May 2009, the numbers declined to 3,772 centrifuges this past August, the most recent reporting period. That is a decline of 23 percent. (At the same time, production of low-enriched uranium has remained fairly constant, indicating the Iranians have learned how to make better use of fewer working machines.)

    Computer experts say the first versions of the worm appeared as early as 2009 and that the sophisticated version contained an internal time stamp from January of this year.

    These events add up to a mass of suspicions, not proof. Moreover, the difficulty experts have had in figuring out the origin of Stuxnet points to both the appeal and the danger of computer attacks in a new age of cyberwar.

    For intelligence agencies they are an almost irresistible weapon, free of fingerprints. Israel has poured huge resources into Unit 8200, its secretive cyberwar operation, and the United States has built its capacity inside the National Security Agency and inside the military, which just opened a Cyber Command.

    But the near impossibility of figuring out where they came from makes deterrence a huge problem — and explains why many have warned against the use of cyberweapons. No country, President Obama was warned even before he took office, is more vulnerable to cyberattack than the United States.

    But Siemens industrial controllers are unregulated commodities that are sold and resold all over the world — the controllers intercepted in Dubai traveled through China, according to officials familiar with the seizure.

    Ralph Langner, a German computer security consultant who was the first independent expert to assert that the malware had been “weaponized” and designed to attack the Iranian centrifuge array, argues that the Stuxnet worm could have been brought into the Iranian nuclear complex by Russian contractors.

    “It would be an absolute no-brainer to leave an infected USB stick near one of these guys,” he said, “and there would be more than a 50 percent chance of having him pick it up and infect his computer.”


    There are many reasons to suspect Israel’s involvement in Stuxnet. Intelligence is the single largest section of its military and the unit devoted to signal, electronic and computer network intelligence, known as Unit 8200, is the largest group within intelligence.

    Yossi Melman, who covers intelligence for the newspaper Haaretz and is at work on a book about Israeli intelligence over the past decade, said in a telephone interview that he suspected that Israel was involved.

    He noted that Meir Dagan, head of Mossad, had his term extended last year partly because he was said to be involved in important projects. He added that in the past year Israeli estimates of when Iran will have a nuclear weapon had been extended to 2014.

    Then there is the allusion to myrtus — which may be telling, or may be a red herring.

    Several of the teams of computer security researchers who have been dissecting the software found a text string that suggests that the attackers named their project Myrtus. The guava fruit is part of the Myrtus family, and one of the code modules is identified as Guava.

    It was Mr. Langner who first noted that Myrtus is an allusion to the Hebrew word for Esther. The Book of Esther tells the story of a Persian plot against the Jews, who attacked their enemies pre-emptively.

    “If you read the Bible you can make a guess,” said Mr. Langner, in a telephone interview from Germany on Wednesday.

    Carol Newsom, an Old Testament scholar at Emory University, confirmed the linguistic connection between the plant family and the Old Testament figure, noting that Queen Esther’s original name in Hebrew was Hadassah, which is similar to the Hebrew word for myrtle. Perhaps, she said, “someone was making a learned cross-linguistic wordplay.”

    But other Israeli experts said they doubted Israel’s involvement. Shai Blitzblau, the technical director and head of the computer warfare laboratory at Maglan, an Israeli company specializing in information security, said he was “convinced that Israel had nothing to do with Stuxnet.”

    cand vrea, NYT are si articole interesante.

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