By Anonymous | December 28, 2016 - 15:45 | Posted in AnonyNews | 1 Comment
Words on Anonymous in Thailand


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	  _| || |_ /  _   \  /    \ /  _ \ /    <   |  |/     \ /  _ \|  |  \/  ___/
	 |_  __  _/  /_\   \|   |  (  <_> )   |  \___  |  Y Y  (  <_> )  |  /\___ \    
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	 |_  __  \    |_____/    \/            \/\/          \/                  \/ 
	   |_||_| \  /                                                      Thailand
	           \/        #พรบคอม #พรบคอม #พรบคอม #พรบคอม #พรบคอม #พรบคอม #พรบคอม

Greetings and felicitations.

This is Anonymous.

Some thoughts on recent events in Thailand that we felt are worth sharing.

Freedom of speech is under attack world wide, but some countries are feeling the effects much more
than others.

In Thailand it is illegal to criticize the government or military online. Prison sentences will
result. Think about this.

The military junta have promised elections in 2017, but who will be left able to offer a commentary
on how Thailand can progress politically if anyone who speaks out against the way the military
conducts themselves in government is threatened or arrested?

How can the media provide the Thai people with an impartial view on politics in Thailand if they
are afraid to express opinions unpopular with the junta?

Physical protests and demonstrations are banned in Thailand, the internet (for better or worse) is
the obvious outlet for networking dissent now, it must be defended.

Make no mistake, these laws governing the internet have little to do with protecting Thailand
from hackers, they are about protecting the government from having to listen to the voice of the
people, they are about putting a stranglehold on dissent.

If the Thai military had genuinely been concerned about protecting infrastructure from hackers
they would hire computer security experts to secure their systems, not waste time drafting laws
that victimize innocent citizens.

Activists choosing to take actions that are considered to be illegal by the junta must analyze the
risks they are taking and look to minimizing them at each stage. Are you using your personal email
address to discuss illegal activities? Can your personal social media profiles be easily linked to
discussing illegal actions in public forums? Are you using some method of hiding your connection
details, whether proxies, VPNs or tor? Are you using a hacker nickname that can be linked to other
accounts you have, whether YouTube or PSN?

Think.

The Thai government are not tech savvy, but they are motivated to show that they can arrest anyone
who dares to embarrass them. Do not underestimate their desire to catch you. Do not make it easy
for them.

Thai ISPs will cooperate with the government to help track activists, without question. The Thai
government can request that corporations like Facebook turn over user data if it is part of a
criminal investigation.

Considering every way that it is necessary to hide your true identity online can seem daunting at
first, but given time and thought it simply becomes habit, though it may have at first have seemed
a complicated contrivance.

If you are not confident that you can remain hidden online when taking big risks we urge you to do
more research into how to protect yourself before acting, we must all learn to crawl before we can
learn to run.

We read with sadness that 9 alleged hacktivists in Thailand have been arrested, we note with
concern that 8 of them have yet to be turned over to civilian authorities by the military. They
are being held at what Reuters describes as a “military black site”. We consider the chances of
fair trials for any of these alleged hackers to be minimal, with the chances of human rights
violations high.

There will be many battles, some won, some lost, in this war for your privacy, for the right to
speak your mind without fear, already the Thai government has been forced to address concerns over
this new cyber law. Activists have pushed this struggle for internet freedoms on to the front page
of the Thai newspapers and into the media world wide.

The world is watching.

Sail safe please Thailand.



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One Response to Words on Anonymous in Thailand

  1. Hi Anonymous around the world,

    please help us hack the Ministry of Foreign Affairs site (www.mfa.go.th)

    Following on 22nd December which all of you guys hack TICA. The spokesperson respond you guys hacking news.

    Quote from this news, (บัวแก้วยัน เว็บไม่ได้ถูกแฮกข้อมูลตามที่มีการกล่าวอ้าง) http://www.matichon.co.th/news/403388 Translate the news in English, remarks by Mr. Sek Wannamethee Spokesperson of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs on Thusday 22nd December said that from the news appear on the Anonymous attacking the MFA site. The Ministry of Foreign Affairs investigated and spokesperson confirmed that the main site (www.mfa.go.th) is still fine and nobody hack any site which belonging to Ministry of Foreign Affairs, rejects you guys TICA hacking that leak data out 300 person.

    *** Form Sa-nguan Khumrungroj senior reporter told that the main server (www.mfa.go.th) will be shut down on holiday 31dec 2016 – 3 Jan 2017 to protect from hackers that all officers are on their holiday.

    *****The spokesperson and MFA officers are now laughting at anonymous that they can’t hack their site. They overconfident that they has a good firewall security which cost 16 million baht, bought from USA and they receive the most large budget from Thai military junta gov to buy firewall security comparing with other Ministry because Thai MFA has many top secreat data so they confirm that anonymous can’t hack Thai MFA site.