November 1, 2016 - San Francisco, CA - PipeLineNews.org – Judicial Watch , which has done more to expose Hillary Clinton’s criminality than the entirety of all the supposed Congressional investigations, has just released an email that demonstrates that the State Department was totally aware that Hillary’s bathroom server was the target of repeated hacks.
Perhaps even more interesting, it’s clear from the communication that State thought the matter so serious that it reported it to the Secret Service.
This particular attempt appears to have been a distributed denial of service incident, where large arrays of computers [often linked without the knowledge of their operators] direct huge amounts of bandwidth consuming data at a particular IP address, intending to crash the system:
On both November 29 and November 30, Pagliano sent Cooper emails detailing the attempted hack:
“From: Bryan Pagliano
To: Justin Cooper
Sent: Monday, Nov 29 10:48:31 2010
So, to update you…
The failed logon attempts on the 27th were for username doug and dougband, the failed logon attempts on the 29th were for username huma. Would be useful to know if it was them who tried to log in…
From: Bryan Pagliano
Date: November 30, 2010 12:22:55 AM EST
To: Justin Cooper
Weird, looks like the attack came from 126.96.36.199 and started at around 5pm.
It’s a company called OpenDNS, they are a fairly reputable organization.
The traffic seems to have cleared up at about 11:50pm. I wonder if they had someone launching an attack from their servers.
That may explain the DNS issue we had earlier. Might have been an injection attack [NOTE: most common and successful attacks on the internet due to their numerous types, large attack surface, and the complexity required to protect against them]. We use their servers to resolve external websites for both the sbs and blackberry server so we’d be susceptible to such an attack. [Emphasis added].”
©2016 PipeLineNews.org LLC. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, distributed, or transmitted in any form or by any means, including photocopying, recording, or other electronic or mechanical methods, without the prior written permission of the publisher, except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical reviews and certain other noncommercial uses permitted by copyright law.