The hacker group “Anonymous” claimed to have leaked the database of Roskomnadzor, a Russian federal executive agency. The agency is responsible for supervising communications, information technology and mass media in Russia. A few days ago, the group claimed to have hacked into Russian streaming services and TV news channels. They then released footage from Ukraine amid the country’s war with Russia. Roskomnadzor is the watchdog that has restricted access to Facebook, accusing the US tech giant of censorship and violating the rights of Russian citizens. The regulator, Roskomnadzor, said in a statement that it is “adopting measures to partially restrict access” to Facebook.
On Thursday, the anonymous Ukrainian group said it hacked Roskomnadzor.
“#Anonymous successfully breached and leaked the database of Roskomnadzor, the Russian federal executive agency responsible for monitoring, controlling and censoring #Russian mass media, releasing over 360,000 files to the public.”
JUSTINE: #Anonymous managed to breach and leak the database of Roskomnadzor, the Russian federal executive agency responsible for surveillance, control and censorship #Russian mass media, releasing over 360,000 files to the public. #OpRussia https://t.co/m5wvoDGNPh— Anonymous TV 🇺🇦 (@YourAnonTV) March 10, 2022
“The Roskomnadzor leak has been published. ddosecrets[.]com/wiki/Roskomnadzor.”
Roskomnadzor leak freed.ddosecrets[.]com/wiki/Roskomnadzor
— Anonymous TV 🇺🇦 (@YourAnonTV) March 10, 2022
Anonymous’ project is part of the hacktivist group’s recent “cyber war” that it declared against Russia after the country invaded Ukraine. It included several such actions carried out by hackers, including hacking into the Russian space agency (a claim that Roscosmos denies), renaming Russian President Vladimir Putin’s yacht, and slowing down or removing some Russian state TV channels. for a certain time.
Anonymous declared a cyber war against Russia in support of Ukraine on February 25. According to a report by Business Insider, hacktivists have taken down or slowed down Russian government websites, including those of the Kremlin, the Duma and the Ministry of Defense, as well as RT.com which is the website of a network of state-controlled television. Most websites would have recovered by now. ‘Anonymous’ announced its initiative on Twitter, writing: “Put yourself in the shoes of the bombed Ukrainians right now. Together we can change the world, we can stand against anything. It’s time for the Russian people to unite and say “NO” to Vladimir Putin’s war. We are Anonymous. We are Legion (sic) Wait for us,” among their tweets.
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