Graham Clark, the 17-year-old charged with orchestrating a massive Twitter hack last month, reportedly has a history of scamming people with Bitcoin. Clark faces 30 felony charges in Florida, where he is accused of taking over dozens of verified Twitter accounts, including those of Barack Obama, Bill Gates, and Kim Kardashian, to trick people into handing over money. Legal records show that Clark was previously suspected of being involved in the theft of $856,000 at age 16 but was never charged. He also reportedly built a reputation in Minecraft communities as a grifter who would frequently scam people out of their money. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. New details are surfacing about the 17-year-old accused of "masterminding" last month's massive Twitter hack — and they reveal a pattern of scams dating back years. Last year, Graham Ivan Clark was the subject of a criminal investigation in which Florida prosecutors seized $15,000 and 400 Bitcoin, his lawyer said. Prosecutors ultimately did not charge Clark last year and returned the cash and 300 Bitcoin to him, worth over $3 million. The victim in that case told The New York Times that prosecutors didn't charge Clark at the time because he was still a minor. In the years before that, Clark reportedly built a reputation as a frequent scammer online, including in the online video game Minecraft. Clark's former friends told The New York Times that he would regularly demand money in exchange for in-game items, only to keep the items for himself after receiving payment. Social media posts from Clark's now-deleted Instagram account, @error, reportedly showed Clark posing with designer sneakers and a Rolex watch in recent months.  Clark faces 30 felony charges in Tampa, Florida, for his purported involvement in the Twitter hack, which compromised more than 100 accounts, including those belonging to Barack Obama, Bill Gates, and Kim Kardashian, and posted messages encouraging people to send Bitcoin to a scammer's address. Clark's bail has been set at $725,000, the Tampa Bay Times reported Sunday. Clark is accused of collaborating with others on the Twitter hack — Mason Sheppard, 19, who lives in the United Kingdom and goes by "Chaewon," and Nima Fazeli, 22, of Orlando, Florida, who goes by "Rolex," were both arrested in connection with the hack, the Department of Justice said.Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: What makes 'Parasite' so shocking is the twist that happens in a 10-minute sequence
Illustration by Alex Castro On Friday Graham Ivan Clark was charged along with two others for the most serious hack in Twitter’s history, where numerous high-profile accounts including those of Elon Musk, Barack Obama, and Bill Gates were taken over to promote a bitcoin scam. In a new investigation, The New York Times has delved into Clark’s history, which reportedly escalated from small Minecraft scams into a hack so big that some have dubbed it a global security crisis. Here’s how it all began, as described by the NYT: Millions of teenagers play the same video games and interact in the same online forums as Mr. Clark. But what emerges in interviews with more than a dozen people who know him, along with legal documents, online forensic work and social media... Continue reading…
Three of the alleged perpetrators behind the July 16 Twitter hack have now been identified and charged, say prosecutors. Of the three identified by an Federal Bureau of Investigation and Department of Justice investigation, one — the alleged mastermind behind the attack — has been arrested. In case you need a quick refresher, on July 16 someone seized control of several prominent Twitter accounts and tweeted a Bitcoin wallet address, promising to give anyone who sent money to it double the amount. Needless to say, that didn’t happen. The compromised accounts include Barack Obama, Elon Musk, Joe Biden, Bill Gates, Kim Kardashian, Apple, and Uber. According to… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Twitter
A Rocket Lab Electron launch vehicle failed to deliver seven small satellites to orbit on July 4. The private firm on Friday shared the results of its investigation with reporters. Peter Beck, Rocket Lab's founder CEO, said a single electrical connection in a battery pack overheated and failed, causing the rocket to shut down. Beck said Rocket Lab was financially prepared for such a loss and aims to return to flight before the end of August. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. As Rocket Lab's six-story Electron vehicle thundered off a New Zealand launch pad on July 4, a pernicious electrical problem that would ultimately doom the vehicle began to set in. The private firm's rocket worked normally for the first leg of its flight, successfully using up and shedding its heavy, nine-engine lower-stage booster. This freed the vehicle's single-engine upper-stage rocket — which contained a payload of seven small satellites on top — to continue on its way to low-Earth orbit. Instead, about two minutes into the upper-stage engine's burn, it shut down. Rocket Lab lost its video feed of the launch, and the upper stage later disintegrated as it tumbled through the atmosphere, taking the would-be satellites with it. In a call with reporters on Friday, Rocket Lab CEO Peter Beck said a nearly month-long investigation, conducted in partnership with the Federal Aviation Administration, concluded that a single electrical connection of a battery pack in the upper stage failed. This disconnection severed a vital source of power to the rocket's components, triggering the engine to stop blasting, the rocket body to slow, and the mission to fail. Beck indicated the issue evaded Rocket Lab's ground tests of components, likely because they didn't last long enough. "As we were doing all of our testing on the ground, it would all test fine," Beck said. "But some minutes after the test is actually when we see that literal disconnection — not actually during any of the testing. So [it was] very, very sneaky and tricky." A 'graceful' failure and a speedy return to flight Beck said that the good news — relatively speaking — is that the engine shut down in a controlled way after the electrical component failure. This allowed the rocket to broadcast about 25,000 channels of data back to mission controllers before crashing. "It was a very graceful failure," the CEO told Business Insider in an interview at the time. Beck said on Friday that, after rooting through all of that data and eliminating other possibilities, investigators focused on the electrical component. The July 4 flight — Rocket Lab's 13th mission with Electron — apparently affected an insecure electrical connection in a battery pack of the upper-stage rocket. Conditions of the flight apparently caused the connection to expand and heat up, leading to even more resistance and heating. That cycle of increasing heat load eventually melted a gelatinous potting compound surrounding the circuit. Once that melted, it blocked the connection, triggering the rocket engine to automatically shut down in the name of avoiding an explosion and preserving the vehicle (for a while, anyway) so it could continue communication with the ground. Beck said mission controllers saw signs of the anomaly during the flight and were working to understand it even before the failure. He also noted that "about half a dozen" such electrical connections are on each Electron, and that there are more than 720 of the components produced that could be affected. But he said it won't require a design change to fix the issue, just extended testing to sort the flawed battery pack components from the good ones. "It's almost impossible to tell if it was a manufacturing defect or an assembly defect," Beck said. "We know the electrical connection was improper." Beck told Business Insider that any electrical connection in a rocket with high resistance (which generates heat) is possibly susceptible to the problem, and that Rocket Lab is willing to share data in order to prevent it for other providers' vehicles. "We're very confident we can screen for this issue," Beck said. The failed mission — dubbed "Pics Or It Didn't Happen," in Rocket Lab's zany style — was the first loss of 12 missions thus far with a customer payload on board. (Its first mission, a 2017 test launch, did not reach orbit.) Before the failure, Rocket Lab was planning to launch its next Electron vehicle from NASA's Wallops Flight Facility in Virginia in mid- to late-August. The customer for that flight is the US Air Force, which wants to fly an experimental spacecraft to orbit. Rocket Lab plans to return to flight before the end of August. Beck said it will announce its next launch customer "very, very shortly," and said the company was financially prepared for a major failure, allowing it to quickly recover. "As a rocket company, you just have to have a big lump of capital in the bank for bad things," he said. "There was a financial loss because we're not launching. But really, it's not anything we haven't planned for and is not really a big deal." Have a story or inside information to share about the spaceflight industry? Send Dave Mosher an email at [email protected] or a Twitter direct message at @davemosher. More secure communication options are listed here.SEE ALSO: Rocket Lab's founder and CEO Peter Beck opens up about the company's recent launch failure — and its spacecraft to reach the moon, Venus, or even Mars DON'T MISS: 'We've grown up': SpaceX's failures have prepared the rocket company to launch NASA astronauts for the first time, says president Gwynne Shotwell Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why NASA waited nearly a decade to send astronauts into space from the US
An email app created by developers who accused Apple and Google of unfair treatment in the past was just kicked off the latter's Play Store days after its creators went public about their cooperation with lawmakers in an ongoing antitrust investigation. "If this isn't retaliation due to our role in the congressional hearing, then what is?" Blix cofounder Ben Volach tweeted Friday. The company's BlueMail app has been available on the Google Play Store for six years before the cofounders were alerted of the app's suspension Friday morning. Blix has also been kicked off of the Apple app store before in 2018. Apple later came out with an email product that was similar to BlueMail, prompting the cofounders to file a lawsuit against the smartphone maker in 2019. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Google kicked an app off its Google Play Store after its developers contributed questions for the US lawmakers to use during Wednesday's antitrust hearing. Blix cofounder Ben Volach, who created the BlueMail app that was suspended, tweeted the revelation on Friday morning. Brothers Ben and Dave Volach both publicized their cooperation with the antitrust investigation earlier this week, as the Washington Post reported. "If this isn't retaliation due to our role in the congressional hearing, then what is?" Volach tweeted. He also wrote "Apple & Google must be regulated. 2 gatekeepers to rule them all." Google just kicked @BlueMail out of the store w/out notice. We’ve been there for 6+ yrs! If this isn’t retaliation due to our role in the congressional hearing, then what is? @davidcicilline Apple & Google must be regulated. 2 gatekeepers to rule them all @sundarpichai @tim_cook pic.twitter.com/s9TNCcdegF — Ben Volach (@benvol) July 31, 2020   In a screenshot of an email viewed by Business Insider, the Blix developers were told by Google that its BlueMail app was now suspended after a recent review found it "not compliant with one or more of our Developer Program Policies." But according to the company, they were given "zero notice," a move that is "far too coincidental" considering the app is six years old and that it happened so soon after the hearing. "Google either suspended BlueMail because we helped the House Antitrust Subcommittee prepare for the hearings or because Google just launched a competitor to Blix, our BlueMail for Teams product," cofounder Dan Volach said in an emailed statement. "Regardless, the fact that they have the power to kick you out of the store and cut your revenue stream with no notice is nothing short of absurd." The company also told Business Insider that a "lite" version of the BlueMail app, one that customers barely use, remains active on the store as Google apparently only took down the heavyweight version. Google later told Blix, per the Washington Post report, that the BlueMail app was suspended because the company found it to have copied another app. "At minimum they should explain what the issue is, and not just remove it before the weekend," Ben Volach told Business Insider in an interview. The Blix cofounders have openly expressed their complaints regarding Apple and Google and what they say is the two firms' unfair treatment of developers in their respective app stores. "Apple and Google have no respect for their partners and they have too much control over our business," Ben Volach said in a statement sent to Business Insider. "It stifles innovation and tells the developer that it's not safe to bring new ideas to the store." Google and Apple did not immediately respond to Business Insider's requests for comment. Leading up to the hearing, big tech's treatment of third-party app developers was expected to be a major point of scrutiny, especially for Apple. According to Blix, Apple removed the BlueMail app form its own App Store in 2018 ahead of its Worldwide Developer's Conference. Apple later unveiled an email product that was similar to BlueMail, which prompted Blix to file a lawsuit against Apple over claims of patent infringement and antitrust violations. The lawsuit is still ongoing. Apple told Business Insider in an emailed statement that the BlueMail app is currently available on Apple's App Store. "Any suggestion that we manipulate the search algorithm is categorically false," the company said. "We provide all developers with a fair and level playing field on which they can compete." SEE ALSO: A surfaced email shows Apple striking a 2016 deal with Amazon, offering a 15% App Store fee instead of 30% so that the Prime Video app would launch on iPhones Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why Pikes Peak is the most dangerous racetrack in America
That means no security updates, which puts users at risk of compromise An investigation by consumer watchdog Which? has found that nearly a third of all phones sold on second-hand sites are no longer supported by the vendor, leaving punters at risk of being hacked.…
A WIRED investigation found dozens of channels belong to children apparently under 13 and anonymous chat participants sending inappropriate messages their way.
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Google’s $2.1 billion acquisition of Fitbit will reportedly face greater scrutiny from EU regulators. Reuters reports that the deal will face a full-scale antitrust investigation, which the European Commission will reportedly open next week. Regulators and consumer advocacy groups have shared fears about Google’s planned acquisition of Fitbit, related to the search giant gaining access to sensitive data like fitness activities, heart rates, sleep patterns, and more. Consumer groups from across Europe, the US, Mexico, Canada, and Brazil have labeled Google’s Fitbit deal a “test case” for regulators’ abilities to prevent data monopolies. Google has been trying to appease European regulators by offering not to use Fitbit’s health data to... Continue reading…
The investigation follows another being led by the Texas attorney general
Facebook is suing the EU for asking for too many documents as part of an antitrust probe. The company filed an official challenge against the European Commission on July 15, and confirmed it's suing the Commission to Reuters on Monday. The Commission has asked for company documents containing a set of 2,500 key phrases including "big question," "shut down," and "not good for us." Facebook contends this will encompass emails infringing on the privacy of individual employees. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Facebook is resisting giving over reams of internal documents to the EU's antitrust investigator. Bloomberg reported that on July 15 Facebook's lawyer in the EU filed an official challenge to a request from the European Commission for documents relating to the company's internal practices. Facebook confirmed to Reuters on Monday it's suing the Commission for demanding unreasonable quantities of information. The Commission said it would defend its position in court, per Reuters. Facebook's lawyer Tim Lamb said the EU's requested internal emails that mentioned a set of 2,500 terms including "big question," "shut down," and "not good for us," and could end up infringing on the privacy of individual employees. "We are cooperating with the Commission and would expect to give them hundreds of thousands of documents," Lamb told Business Insider in a statement. "The exceptionally broad nature of the Commission's requests means we would be required to turn over predominantly irrelevant documents that have nothing to do with the Commission's investigations, including highly sensitive personal information such as employees' medical information, personal financial documents, and private information about family members of employees. "We think such requests should be reviewed by the EU Courts." The Commission has been investigating Facebook's data practices and its Marketplace platform since summer 2019, but has not yet launched a formal antitrust probe. Reuters reports Facebook has already handed 315,000 documents over to the Commission. Meanwhile, Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg is preparing to testify before Congress on Wednesday in a series of big tech US antitrust hearings.Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Leslie Odom, Jr.'s $500,000 gamble that led to a starring role in 'Hamilton'
Photo by Joe Raedle / Getty Images The Environmental Protection Agency’s Inspector General has opened an investigation into its own agency’s role in the Trump administration’s replacement of an Obama-era rule that curbed greenhouse gas emissions in cars. The Inspector General’s office will examine whether there were any “irregularities” during the process of crafting the new rule — dubbed the Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient Vehicles rule, or SAFE — which holds automakers to weaker fuel economy standards through 2025. Those potential “irregularities” were flagged in May by Sen. Tom Carper (DE), who asked for an investigation in a letter to the EPA Inspector General at the time. “I’m pleased that the EPA Inspector General is opening an investigation into this rule, which... Continue reading…
Florida Rep. Matt Gaetz on Monday accused Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg of lying to Congress during two hearings in 2018 and asked Attorney General William Barr to investigate the matter. Gaetz alleged that Zuckerberg made false statements by "repeatedly and categorically [denying] any bias against conservative speech, persons, policies, or politics" on Facebook. The Florida congressman cited a recent sting operation by the dubious right-wing activist group Project Veritas to support his allegations against Zuckerberg. President Donald Trump and Republican lawmakers frequently accuse Facebook and Zuckerberg of harboring anti-conservative bias. But journalists have pointed out that many of the top-performing posts on Facebook are from right-wing pages, and that Zuckerberg has held several off-the-record dinners with influential conservative figures. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Florida Rep. Matt Gaetz on Monday accused Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg of lying to Congress in 2018 and asked the Justice Department to investigate the matter. In a letter to Attorney General William Barr, Gaetz alleged that Zuckerberg made false statements to Congress about Facebook's content moderation during two hearings two years ago. "On both occasions, members of Congress asked Mr. Zuckerberg about allegations that Facebook censored and suppressed content supportive of President Donald Trump and other conservatives," Gaetz wrote. "In his responses, Mr. Zuckerberg repeatedly and categorically denied any bias against conservative speech, persons, policies, or politics," he added. "Mr. Zuckerberg also dismissed the suggestion that Facebook exercises any form of editorial manipulation." Here's what Zuckerberg said in 2018 when he was asked about whether Facebook harbors anti-conservative bias: "First, I understand where that concern is coming from because Facebook and the tech industry are located in Silicon Valley, which is an extremely left-leaning place. And this is actually a concern that I have and that I try to root out in the company is making sure that we don't have any bias in the work that we do, and I think it is a fair concern that people would at least wonder about." In his letter to Barr, Gaetz said that "recent reports from Project Veritas, featuring whistleblowers who worked as Facebook's 'content moderators,' have shown ample evidence" of Facebook's purported "bias and manipulation" against conservative speech. Project Veritas is a right-wing activist group that frequently traffics in misinformation and propaganda. The organization is known for its sting operations against mainstream-media outlets and for deceptively editing videos. Last month, Project Veritas published hidden-camera footage that appeared to show Facebook content moderators saying they delete posts that are pro-Trump or express conservative views. "According to the Veritas report and undercover footage, the adjudicators were outspoken about their political bias against Republicans, and actively chose to eliminate otherwise-allowable content from the platform and from public view simply due to its political orientation," Gaetz wrote to Barr. "This arbitrary and capricious behavior is not done in good faith and falls outside of the express intent of §230 of the Communications Decency Act, which affords Facebook liability protection as long as the platform moderates content in 'good faith.'" The Florida congressman added that Project Veritas' investigation also found that Facebook labeled "a great deal of 'political speech' supporting the President" as hate speech in violation of the company's policies. "At the same time," Gaetz said, "speech promoting violence against the President and his supporters was labeled as merely 'political,' and was thus allowed to stay on the platform. "These facts are in direct contrast to Mr. Zuckerberg's testimony before Congress where he stated under oath that Facebook is a politically-neutral platform, and that he personally is working to root out any employees who are restricting speech based on Silicon Valley's overwhelmingly leftist culture," he added. "Such misrepresentations are not only unfair, they are potentially illegal and fraudulent. I hope you will give this referral full and proper consideration." Trump, conservative lawmakers, and right-wing media figures have repeatedly accused Zuckerberg and Facebook of anti-conservative bias. But journalists have said that many of the top-performing posts on Facebook come from right-wing pages and media outlets. The social-media giant has also been sharply criticized for allowing politicians to publish ads that aren't subject to third-party fact-checking. And last year Politico reported that Zuckerberg has held several off-the-record dinners with influential conservative figures including the Fox News commentator Tucker Carlson and Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham.Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Swayze Valentine is the only female treating fighters' cuts and bruises inside the UFC octagon
The products include white-supremacist flags and Neo-Nazi books
Photo Illustration by Mateusz Slodkowski/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images Snap has launched an investigation into accusations of racism and sexism within the company, anonymous sources have told Business Insider. Per the sources, the independent firm (Seattle-based Williams Kastner) have contacted both current and former staff. The investigation appears to concern stories that ex-employees recounted in a June 9th Mashable article about their experiences working for Snap between 2015 and 2018. Multiple sources told Mashable that they experienced a racist culture during their time at the company, and that leadership disparaged Black representation in media. One employee said they were asked to replace a lead image of Black performers with a “friendlier face.” The same manager told another employee that a story... Continue reading…
Illustration by Alex Castro The US Federal Bureau of Investigation has opened an investigation into Wednesday’s unprecedented Twitter attack that resulted in numerous takeovers of high-profile accounts belonging to politicians, business leaders, and corporations, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal. The FBI is concerned that the coordinated attack and the vulnerabilities it exposed in Twitter’s systems may pose serious security risks, due to the widespread compromising of sensitive accounts, including those of President Barack Obama and Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden. President Donald Trump’s account was not affected, White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany tells the WSJ, but it’s unclear if Trump’s account has special protections.... Continue reading…
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo said the state will launch an investigation into the Twitter hack that compromised dozens of prominent accounts Wednesday. Hackers took over accounts belonging to Kim Kardashian, Barack Obama, Joe Biden, Bill Gates, Elon Musk, and others and used them to post messages urging people to hand over thousands of dollars in cryptocurrency as part of an apparent scam. Twitter has said that the hacks were carried out after attackers compromised a Twitter employee's account using social engineering, but many details remain unclear. Cuomo said the security of Twitter's systems is "critical as we approach the upcoming presidential election." Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. New York State will launch a "full investigation" into the massive Twitter hack that compromised dozens of high profile accounts this week, Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Thursday morning. Dozens of high-profile verified accounts, including those of Barack Obama, Joe Biden, Bill Gates, Kim Kardashian West, and Elon Musk, were taken over by hackers Wednesday. The accounts posted tweets claiming they would double people's contributions of $1,000 in bitcoin as part of an apparent cryptocurrency scam. A slew of Twitter accounts belonging to cryptocurrency exchanges were also compromised. Cuomo said in a press release the investigation will be led by the New York Department of Financial Services. "The Twitter hack and widespread takeover of verified Twitter accounts is deeply troubling and raises concerns about the cybersecurity of our communications systems, which are critical as we approach the upcoming presidential election," Cuomo said in the announcement. New York DFS superintendent Linda Lacewell said in a statement that the attack targeted cryptocurrency servers that are licensed by the department, among others. "The department will leverage its deep expertise to bring the facts to light," Lacewell said. A Twitter spokesperson did not immediately respond to a request for comment regarding the New York investigation. Twitter said on Wednesday that it was looking into the causes of the hack, but that it detected "what we believe to be a coordinated attack by people who successfully targeted some of our employees with access to internal systems and tools."Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: A cleaning expert reveals her 3-step method for cleaning your entire home quickly
Russian hackers tried to influence the 2019 British general election by sharing a leaked document on UK-US trade highlighted by Jeremy Corbyn, the government has revealed.In the first ever confirmation that Moscow attempted to skew a UK election, foreign secretary Dominic Raab said that the intelligence assessment was that “Russian actors” had “almost certainly” sought to interfere by “amplifying” the documents online.Former Labour leader Corbyn seized on the documents in December to claim that they proved that Britain was hatching a trade deal with Donald Trump to “sell off” the NHS to American private firms.He held a press conference to parade the leaked papers, having brandished redacted versions of them during a live TV debate.Uncensored versions of the document first appeared online on the Reddit website more than a month earlier, but initially gained very little attention.However, the UK has assessed that “Russian actors” - but not the Russian state - decided to spread the documents to a larger audience.A criminal investigation is underway into how the papers were initially accessed, but that is unrelated to the dissemination of the documents later.In a written statement to parliament Raab said: ”On the basis of extensive analysis, the Government has concluded that it is almost certain that Russian actors sought to interfere in the 2019 General Election through the online amplification of illicitly acquired and leaked Government documents.“Sensitive Government documents relating to the UK-US Free Trade Agreement were illicitly acquired before the 2019 General Election and disseminated online via the social media platform Reddit.“When these gained no traction, further attempts were made to promote the illicitly acquired material online in the run up to the General Election.“Whilst there is no evidence of a broad spectrum Russian campaign against the General Election, any attempt to interfere in our democratic processes is completely unacceptable. It is, and will always be, an absolute priority to protect our democracy and elections.“There is an ongoing criminal investigation and it would be inappropriate for us to say anything further at this point.”The prime minister’s official spokesman said that it was “nonsense” to suggest that the information was now being made public to distract attention from the likely publication next week of the Intelligence and Security Committee’s ‘Russia report’ pointing to Moscow influence in the Tory party.He said that Raab had been waiting for the establishment of the new ISC - which finally appointed a chairman Julian Lewis on Wednesday - before deciding to go public with the revelations.In his statement, the foreign secretary added: “The Government reserves the right to respond with appropriate measures in the future.“The UK will continue to call out and respond to malign activity, including any attempts to interfere in our democratic processes, alongside our international partners.“We fully support the recent action taken by our German partners who exposed Russian responsibility for the hack of their Parliament in 2015 as well as their intention to act against those responsible under the cyber sanctions regime. The UK Government laid the statutory instrument for our own cyber sanctions regime on 17 June.”This is a breaking news story and will be updated. Follow HuffPost UK on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram.
Privacy authorities in the UK and Australia have announced a joint investigation into Clearview AI, a US firm which provides facial recognition technologies.
Satuan Reserse Kriminal (Satreskrim) Polrestabes Bandung menangkap pelaku candaan alias prank bantuan sosial (bansos) berisi sampah oleh Youtuber Ferdian Paleka.Ferdian diamankan polisi di ruas tol Jakarta-Merak, Jumat (8/5) dini hari sekitar pukul 01.00 WIB.Kepala Satuan Reserse Kriminal Polrestabes Bandung, AKBP Galih Indragiri mengatakan, Ferdian ditangkap bersama seorang rekannya yang berinisial A."Para tersangka kasus prank sudah diamankan semua," kata Galih dikutip dari Antara, Jumat (5/8).Ferdian Paleka lantas digiring ke Direktorat Reserse Kriminal Umum (Ditreskrimum) Polda Jawa Barat.Dengan penangkapan tersebut, kepolisian telah mengumpulkan tiga pelaku yang diduga terlibat dalam aksi video prank.Artikel ini telah tayang di Katadata.co.id dengan judul "Polisi Tangkap Pelaku Prank Bansos Sampah Ferdian Paleka di Tol Merak" , https://katadata.co.id/berita/2020/05/08/polisi-tangkap-pelaku-prank-bansos-sampah-ferdian-paleka-di-tol-merakPenulis: EkarinaEditor: Ekarina
According to 6Wresearch, India Facial Authentication Systems Market size is projected to grow at a CAGR of 31.7% during 2019–25.At present, law enforcement dominates the overall facial authentication systems market in India with largest market revenue share primarily due to higher adoption of such systems, for criminal investigation, by several government agencies.For instance, around 235 and 48 cameras were installed at Nagpur and Vishakhapatnam railway stations respectively for criminal investigation.In coming years, such projects are expected to boost the market for law enforcement segment.Key Highlights of the ReportsHistorical Data of India Facial Authentication Systems Market Revenues for the Period 2015-2018India Facial Authentication Systems Market Size & India Facial Authentication Systems Market Forecast of Revenues until 2025Market Size & Forecast of India Facial Authentication Systems Market Revenues and Revenue Share, By Component Types, until 2025Historical Data of India Facial Authentication Systems Market Revenues, By Applications, for the Period 2015-2018Market Size & Forecast of India Facial Authentication Systems Market Revenues, By Applications, until 2025India Facial Authentication Systems Markets and Industry Life CycleAbout Us6Wresearch is the premier, one stop market intelligence and advisory centre, known for its best in class business research and consulting activity.We provide industry research reports and consulting service across different industries and geographies which provide industry players an in-depth coverage and help them in decision making before investing or enter into a particular geography.For Further details,contact:Phone: +911143024305 | Email Id: [email protected]
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