Putin humiliated: 400,000 secret files leaked as hackers vow to end Ukraine ‘aggression’

Russia: Anonymous declare cyber-war on Putin amid invasion

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Anonymous, the infamous hacking group responsible for dozens of high profile leaks, has set its eyes on Putin – vowing to continue targeting Russia over their invasion of Ukraine. According to HackRead, the hacktivist group, whose previous targets include ISIS and the CIA, also leaked around 437,500 emails belonging to three Russian companies- Aerogas, Forest, and Petrovsky Fort.

The massive trove of data included 244GB worth of information including 300,000 emails from Petrovsky Fort, a large office building complex and business centre in Saint Petersburg,

Secondly, Anonymous targetted the Russian engineering company Aerogas, leaking 145GB worth of information, including 100,000 emails from the company that works closely with Russia’s oil and gas sector.

The attack on a Russian energy company may be an effort to disrupt Putin’s war effort, as experts warn that Russia’s invasion is fuelled by the revenues made from the country’s oil and gas exports, which make up the backbone of the country’s economy.

Aerogas works with Rosneft, Russia’s largest producer of oil, and Novatek, the country’s leading natural gas producer.

Lastly, the company also leaked 35.7GB worth of data from Forest, a Russia-based logging firm, including 37,000 emails.

Last night the mysterious group struck again, releasing 200,000 Kremlin files, and vowing that it would keep targeting Putin until he ends his “aggression” against Kyiv.

The group broke through the cyber defences of Russian government institutions and private companies, with the leak including over 200,000 emails from the Russian Ministry of Culture, a body that has oversight over censorship, archives and art.

The Twitter account Latest Anon Press revealed the leak saying: “BREAKING: Over 700GB of Russian government data leaked.

“This data includes more than 200,000 emails from the Ministry of Culture of the Russian Federation.”

Anonymous published the findings of the leak on DDoSecrets, which is a new platform for whistleblowing with the motto: “Know the truth, though the heavens may fall and the world burn.”

The website has issued a warning to readers about accessing the dataset that needs to be treated with “additional care”.

DDoSecrets said: “This dataset was released in the build-up to, in the midst of, or in the aftermath of a cyberwar or hybrid.

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“Therefore, there is an increased chance of malware, ulterior motives and altered or implanted data, or false flags/fake personas.”

This leak is part of the latest efforts by the hacking group to target Russia over the war in Ukraine, with Anonymous declaring a “cyberwar” shortly after Russian troops invaded Ukraine on February 24.

Last month, the hacktivists targetted state-controlled news stations Russia 24, Channel One and Moscow 24, along with streaming services Wink and Ivi to show footage of the ongoing military operations being launched by Putin in Ukraine.

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