Don't miss

Replay


LATEST SHOWS

EYE ON AFRICA

Hundreds of Malawians arrive in Blantyre after wave of xenophobic attacks in South Africa

Read more

MEDIAWATCH

Reactions to the "bookkeeper of Auschwitz" trial

Read more

DEBATE

Judging the Past: Auschwitz 'bookkeeper' goes on trial in Germany (part 2)

Read more

DEBATE

Judging the Past: Auschwitz 'bookkeeper' goes on trial in Germany (part 1)

Read more

EYE ON AFRICA

Al-Shabaab bomb kills 4 unicef workers in Somalia

Read more

ENCORE!

Caitlin Doughty invites us to 'Ask a Mortician'

Read more

FOCUS

Serge and Beate Klarsfeld publish memoirs of Nazi-hunting years

Read more

THE BUSINESS INTERVIEW

'Liberalism is a French tradition', says France's most liberal man

Read more

EYE ON AFRICA

Xenophobic attacks in South Africa prompt regional crisis

Read more

Europe

Turkish hackers take blame for all pro-protest tweets

© Hurriyet

Text by HÜRRIYET DAILY NEWS

Latest update : 2013-06-20

Turkish hacker group Redhack claimed responsibility on Thursday for all tweets supporting the recent “Gezi Park” protests after the government said it would begin investigating online activity concerning the uprising.

Hacker group Redhack has claimed responsibility for all tweets that were posted about the Taksim Gezi Park protests after the government announced that an investigation into the matter had been launched.

“The AKP [Justice and Development Party] is going to conduct an investigation. We have posted all tweets and hacked thousands of people’s computers. Don’t take on the innocent ones, we are here,” Redhack wrote on its Twitter account. “All accounts that retweet Redhack, write about Redhack, or organize the resistance, were hacked by us.”

Click here to read the rest of this story on Hürriyet Daily News.

 

Date created : 2013-06-20

  • HURRIYET DAILY NEWS

    ‘Shame on you’: Amanpour slams fake Turkish interview

    Read more

  • HURRIYET DAILY NEWS

    Turkish hackers to take blame for pro-protest tweets

    Read more

  • HURRIYET DAILY NEWS

    Turkish government mulls restrictions on social media

    Read more

COMMENT(S)