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Shell and Cyber Security: Victim or Sinner?

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What Shell has not disclosed is that Shell internal spooks have spied on Shell employees via Shell servers all around the world, tracking both internal and external communications, as part of a top secret espionage project. I have irrefutable Shell internal evidence to prove it.

By John Donovan

Cybersecurity has become a major problem with highly embarrassing security breaches at many businesses such as Home Depot, Target and Sony Pictures. Royal Dutch Shell (Global Employee Data Breach) was one of the first victims.

Yesterday, the White House announced the formation of a new federal agency “to analyse threats to the nation’s cybersecurity and coordinate strategy to combat them.”

The Obama administration is launching the Cyber Threat Intelligence Integration Center as a central place to coordinate cyber threat intelligence from the FBI, the National Security Agency, the Department of Homeland Security and other federal agencies. The center will operate under the guidance of the director of national intelligence and will work with the private sector since many cyber attacks are directed at businesses.

Most of the above text is taken directly from an article published by USAToday.

This central hub seems to be a replacement for the National Cyber Forensics and Training Alliance, a Pittsburgh-based organization funded and mainly staffed by the FBI. The NCFTA has a close relationship with Shell and other corporations.

In a related move, it was also announced yesterday that Shell is working with Yokogawa Electric and Cisco Systems, in Shell’s SecurePlant initiative providing a comprehensive security management for plant control systems at 50 Shell plants globally over the next three years.

What Shell has not disclosed is that Shell internal spooks have spied on Shell employees via Shell servers all around the world, tracking both internal and external communications, as part of a top secret espionage project.  I have irrefutable Shell internal evidence to prove it.

Hence while Shell has been a victim, it can equally be described as a sinner, using technology to secretly spy on its own unsuspecting employees, all 90,000 of them.

Wonder where that activity is covered under Shell’s General Business Principles?

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