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rumor has it that russian hackers have superpowers allowing them to influence the results of presidential elections and even hack oscar envelopes. the rumor is however being spread by the western press. let's analyze a few latest events. in the past few years several cyberattacks were carried out against a number of austria's government agencies. at the beginning of the year german press accused russian hackers of attacking the osce servers. the guilty party was allegedly identified as ominous pro-kremlin groupings art28 and fancy bears. however, the secret service investigation results recently published by the austrian newspaper kurier state that the mysterious "russian hackers" have nothing to do with the attacks.
they turned out to be the work of a turkish nationalist a. arslan, who lived in the united states, kentucky. he is also responsible for attacking the vienna airport computer system that occured on 2nd september 2016, the central bank server, the austrian foreign ministry server, the ministry of defense server, the austrian parliament server and other objects. the turkish hacker lived in the united states in a convenient townhouse with three bedrooms and two bathrooms and it looks like he felt perfectly safe. but as soon as austria referred the investigation records to the united states, the mysterious hacker withdrew from all social networks and put his house up for sale. will now german press offer apologies for accusing russia of these attacks?
meanwhile, the uk defense company bae systems investigated the recent cyber-attacks aimed at polish banks. it appeared that criminals intentionally set up phrases in russian in their malware to confuse the investigation. what is more, according to experts, the hackers did not speak russian and used google translate to write russian words transliterated in english. for example, instead of the russian word which means "to install" (ð£ññ‚ð°ð½ð°ð²ð»ð¸ð²ð°ñ‚ñœ) they wrote â€œustanavlivatâ€ and instead of the word which means "to exit" (ð’ñ‹ñ…ð¾ð´ð¸ñ‚ñœ) they wrote â€œvykhoditâ€, both in latin characters. or here's another case. in 2014 the unknown group of hackers stole nearly 1 billion dollars from banks, mostly russian, using carbanak malware. an american journalist brian krebs has recently accused the russian company "infocube" of this offence.
he claimed that the malicious web-site cubehost.biz sounds almost the same as the russian company â«infocubeâ». using these assumptions as a proof, brian krebs wrote an accusatory article, and this so-called investigation was immediately published by dozens of news agencies. and right after that "infocube" instantly faced the most devastating cyberattacks, mostly form the united states. donâ€™t you think this is absurd? the myth of the infinite powers of "russian hackers" allows not only to justify the blunders of western politicians, but also to use this media hype to attack russia in cyberspace. "the russians attacked themselves," â€œthe russians did itâ€. and even if the next day they turn out to be turkish, american, chinese or
other hackers, no one it seems will cease to buy into the myth of the almighty "russian hackers".