Thursday, 20 October 2011

here is the new social site

Saturday, 4 June 2011


Taliban’s (aka Taliblonde) chief, Dron-ul-Islam, in a statement from an undisclosed mountain, vowed to carry out attacks on the unjustified and unholy removal of Pakistan’s One Day International skipper Shahid Afridi.The Taliban chief hinted that he had credible evidence that the decision by the Pakistan CricketBoard (PCB) authorities was taken after long and hectic consultations with the Central IntelligenceAgency (CIA). Talking to this scribe, the Taliban boss said, “The removal of Afridi is unjustified, he is a true Muslim and a true Pakistani, we will carry out peroxide attacks on PCB”.Meanwhile, the sacked skipper has also gained support from Taliban supreme leader Mullah Bush, who has also promised to attack all anti-Afridi forces including, Mohammad Ilyas (not Kashmiri) and Misbah-ul-Haq.Bush, who is a known fan of Afridi, is believed to  be going through a period of depression ever since the news of Afridi’s retirement reached his hideout somewhere deep in Texas.According to the CIA, its spy satellites have taken pictures, indicating a massive cricket ground being built in Wana (not the WACA). It is believed that the Taliban are preparing to launch a cricket league of their own, which is expected to attract more fans than the Infidel Premier League (IPL).Insiders within the terrorist group acknowledged the CIA findings and insisted that they had already booked Afridi along with other international players to play in their league.  While Taliban sources refused to disclose the name of their league, our scribe has learned that the league will be known as the Invisible Cricketers and Soldiers of Islam (ICSI).Meanwhile, the Chairman PCB, Ijaz Butt, has rubbished the latest Taliban threat and insisted he will continue to have halal food on his desk. He challenged, Bush to penetrate the defences of the cricket facilities in the country with peroxide attacks.Pakistan’s Interior Monkey, Rehman Malik, has warned the Taliban not to carry out attacks and has assured the angered leaders that he will use his influence to convince Ijaz Butt to eat bananas and reinstate Afridi.On the other hand, Rehman has requested the US to constantly monitor all cricket stadiums in Pakistan with drones. The Interior Monkey feels that cricket players and fans will feel safe knowing drones are flying overhead.Meanwhile, the Afridi tribe has also given the PCB an ultimatum of ten days to reinstate Afridi, or, else they will have no other option but to join the Taliban in their fight against this unlawful act by the unlawful cricket governing body of Pakistan.“We feel it is a disgrace to our tribe, we will not rest until Shahid is handed his captaincy back”, said an elderly tribesman.However, there are some reports suggesting that Butt is ready to fight fire with fire for which he has asked the Prime Monkey, Yousaf Raza Gilani, to divert a chunk of USAID to a pro-Ijaz terror outfit in Lahore, which is believed to have fighters capable enough to take on the pro-Afridi Taliban.The founder ofhis small but effective terror outfit, Mohammad Ilyas (not Kashmiri) in a statement insisted that he will not rest until Afridi publically apologizes, or, then becomes Shaheed Shahid Khan Afridi.Afridi and Waqar Younis while playing golf together in Lahore refused to give any statements regarding the recent developments.Disclaimer: This is a work of fiction. The views and opinions expressed in this article do not represent’s editorial policy. t

Friday, 3 June 2011

We Forgot our heroes

We forgot our hero .
But no tension we are pakistanies .
we already forgot our heroes like tipo sultan , sir syed ahmad khan and ghazi ilam din shaheed .

Thursday, 2 June 2011

Chinese hackers: No site is safe : CNN

They operate from a bare apartment on a Chinese island. They are intelligent 20-somethings who seem harmless. But they are hard-core hackers who claim to have gained access to the world's most sensitive sites, including the Pentagon.
In fact, they say they are sometimes paid secretly by the Chinese government -- a claim the Beijing government denies.
"No Web site is one hundred percent safe. There are Web sites with high-level security, but there is always a weakness," says Xiao Chen, the leader of this group.
"Xiao Chen" is his online name. Along with his two colleagues, he does not want to reveal his true identity. The three belong to what some Western experts say is a civilian cyber militia in China, launching attacks on government and private Web sites around the world. Watch hackers' clandestine Chinese operation
If there is a profile of a cyber hacker, these three are straight from central casting -- young and thin, with skin pale from spending too many long nights in front of a computer.
One hacker says he is a former computer operator in the People's Liberation Army; another is a marketing graduate; and Xiao Chen says he is a self-taught programmer.
"First, you must know about the Web site you want to attack. You must know what program it is written with," says Xiao Chen. "There is a saying, 'Know about both yourself and the enemy, and you will be invincible.'"
CNN decided to withhold the address of these hackers' Web site, but Xiao Chen says it has been operating for more than three years, with 10,000 registered users. The site offers tools, articles, news and flash tutorials about hacking.
Private computer experts in the United States from iDefense Security Intelligence, which provides cybersecurity advice to governments and Fortune 500 companies, say the group's site "appears to be an important site in the broader Chinese hacking community."
Arranging a meeting with the hackers took weeks of on-again, off-again e-mail exchanges. When they finally agreed, CNN was told to meet them on the island of Zhoushan, just south of Shanghai and a major port for China's navy.
The apartment has cement floors and almost no furniture. What they do have are three of the latest computers. They are cautious when it comes to naming the Web sites they have hacked.

Chinese hackers hacks USA,s gmail accounts

 SAN FRANCISCO: Suspected Chinese hackers tried to steal the passwords of hundreds of Google email account holders, including those of senior U.S. government officials, Chinese activists and journalists, the Internet company said.

The perpetrators appeared to originate from Jinan, the capital of China's eastern Shandong province, Google said. Jinan is home to one of six technical reconnaissance bureaus belonging to the People's Liberation Army and a technical college that U.S. investigators last year linked to a previous attack on Google.

Washington said it was investigating Google's claims while the FBI said it was working with Google following the attacks -- the latest computer-based invasions directed at multinational companies that have raised global alarm about Internet security.

The hackers recently tried to crack and monitor email accounts by stealing passwords, but Google detected and "disrupted" their campaign, the world's largest Web search company said on its official blog.

The revelation comes more than a year after Google disclosed a cyberattack on its systems that it said it traced to China, and could further strain an already tense relationship between the Web giant and Beijing.

Google partially pulled out of China, the world's largest Internet market by users, last year after a tussle with the government over censorship and a serious hacking episode.

"We recently uncovered a campaign to collect user passwords, likely through phishing," Google said, referring to the practice where computer users are tricked into giving up sensitive information.

"The goal of this effort seems to have been to monitor the contents of these users' emails."

It "affected what seem to be the personal Gmail accounts of hundreds of users, including among others, senior U.S. government officials, Chinese political activists, officials in several Asian countries (predominantly South Korea), military personnel and journalists."

Google did not say the Chinese government was behind the attacks or say what might have motivated them.

But cyberattacks originating in China have become common in recent years, said Bruce Schneier, chief security technology officer at telecommunications company BT.

"It's not just the Chinese government. It's independent actors within China who are working with the tacit approval of the government," he said.

The United States has warned that a cyberattack -- presumably if it is devastating enough -- could result in real-world military retaliation, although analysts say it could be difficult to detect its origin with full accuracy.

Lockheed Martin Corp, the U.S. government's top information technology provider, said last week it had thwarted "a significant and tenacious attack" on its information systems network, though the company and government officials have not yet said where they think the attack originated.

"We have no reason to believe that any official U.S. government email accounts were accessed," said White House spokesman Tommy Vietor.

A spokesman at South Korea's presidential office said the Blue House had not been affected, but added they did not use Gmail. South Korea's Ministry of Strategy and Finance said it had warned all staff "not to use, send or receive any official information through private emails such as Gmail.

Butt surprise the World

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Please change your DP to Afridi pics for support Afridi

That is my humble request to all afridi fans to change your display pictures to afridi pics for support afridi....