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JTRIG also uses “false flag” operations, in which British agents carry out online actions that are designed to look like they were performed by one of Britain’s adversaries.In connection with this report, NBC is publishing documents that Edward Snowden took from the NSA before fleeing the U. The documents are being published with minimal redactions.Eric King, a lawyer who teaches IT law at the London School of Economics and is head of research at Privacy International, a British civil liberties advocacy group, said it was “remarkable” that the British government thought it had the right to hack computers, since none of the U.K.’s intelligence agencies has a “clear lawful authority” to launch their own attacks.Both Power Point presentations describe “Effects” campaigns that are broadly divided into two categories: cyber attacks and propaganda operations.The propaganda campaigns use deception, mass messaging and “pushing stories” via Twitter, Flickr, Facebook and You Tube.Read the first NBC report on JTRIG and the Snowden documents.Read an earlier exclusive NBC report on the Snowden documents.
A “honey trap,” says the presentation, is “very successful when it works.” But the documents do not give a specific example of when the British government might have employed a honey trap.
“GCHQ has no clear authority to send a virus or conduct cyber attacks,” said King.
“Hacking is one of the most invasive methods of surveillance.” King said British cyber spies had gone on offense with “no legal safeguards” and without any public debate, even though the British government has criticized other nations, like Russia, for allegedly engaging in cyber warfare.
Civil libertarians said that in using a DDOS attack against hackers the British government also infringed free speech by individuals not involved in any illegal hacking, and may have blocked other websites with no connection to Anonymous.
While GCHQ defends the legality of its actions, critics question whether the agency is too aggressive and its mission too broad.