La Marine Spatiale américaine dévoilée par le Hacker Gary McKinnon
Gary McKinnon, le hacker anglais condamné à 70 ans de prison aux États-Unis pour avoir recherché sur les sites du Pentagone des preuves d’OVNI, dit que le plus étrange qu’il a trouvé était une liste d’ «officiers non-terrestres» et des transferts entre des navires de la flotte qui n’existent pas dans la marine américaine .
Lors des débats à la Chambre des Communes le 13 juillet 2011, David Burrowes(Enfield, Conservateur) demande, « Puis-je soulever avec le premier ministre un cas différent de piratage – celui du pirate informatique Gary McKinnon? Bien que je reconnaisse que le Secrétaire de l’Intérieur ait un processus juridique à suivre, est ce que le premier ministre partage mon souci pour mon cauchemar de neuf ans d’électeur ? Il ressent que sa vie est littéralement pendue à un fil qui attend d’être coupé par extradition.
Le Premier Ministre David Cameron répond , « Je reconnais combien ce cas est sérieux et le Député Premier Ministre et moi l’avons réellement soulevé avec le President Obama lors de sa venue. Je pense que le point est que ce n’est pas tellement au sujet de la présumée infraction, dont chacun sait que c’est une infraction très grave, et nous pouvons comprendre pourquoi les Américains le ressentent si fortement. Le cas est maintenant devant mon ami e la Ministre de l’Intérieur qui doit examiner les rapports sur la santé et le bien-être de Gary McKinnon. Il est juste qu’elle le fasse d’une manière bonne et efficace et – je suis désolé d’utiliser encore aujourd’hui ce mot - quasi-judiciaire.
Remarque – Si les données de M. McKinnon sont correctes, il valide l’hypothèse que la marine américaine pourrait bien opérer hors de la planète par l’intermédiaire d’une Technologie conçue par les extraterrestres. Ses données indiquent que la Marine et probablement l’Armée de l’air dirigent une flotte de vaisseaux spatiaux et que des officiers soit les équipent en personnel ou alors les contrôlent. Gary McKinnon déclare, « j’ai trouvé une liste de transferts de flotte à flotte , et une liste de noms de vaisseaux. Je les ai vérifiés. Ce n’étaient pas des vaisseaux de la Marine Américaine.Ce que j’ai vu m’a fait croire qu’ils ont une sorte de vaisseaux spatiaux, hors de la planète. Le projet de mission Clementine de la Marine américaine a cartographié la Lune entière.
Dans son interview à la BBC, Gary a déclaré, « Le Disclosure Project » ( Projet Révélation) avait des personnes très crédibles disant tous qu’il u a une technologie ovni, il y a l’anti-gravité, il y a l’énergie libre, et c’est d’origine extraterrestre et ils ont capturé des vaisseaux et les ont conçu à l’inverse ».
Il dit, qu’il a enquêté sur la déclaration d’un expert photographe de la NASA selon laquelle au bâtiment 8 du Johnson Space Center, les images étaient régulièrement nettoyées des preuves d’ovnis, et confirmé ceci, en comparant les originaux bruts aux images « traitées ».
Il a déclaré avoir vu une image détaillée de « quelque chose pas fait de main d’homme et en forme de cigare flottant au dessus de l’hémisphère nord. McKinnon dit que l’ image faisait une taille approximative de 256 megabytes, les détails de l’appareil étaient encore très distincts en basse résolution et 4-bit couleur sur sa connexion simple par modem de 56k modem
Ghisham Doyle pour Wikistrike
site de soutien pour Gary McKinnon : http://freegary.org.uk/
President Obama wants kill Gary McKinnon ?
By James Slack and Michael Seamark
26th May 2011
Gary McKinnon’s hopes of avoiding extradition to the U.S. suffered a severe setback yesterday when Barack Obama declined to allow him to be tried in Britain.
Campaigners had hoped the President would halt the legal proceedings because of the Asperger’s sufferer’s precarious mental state.
But Mr Obama – despite previously saying he wanted to find an ‘appropriate solution’ to end the computer hacker’s ordeal – effectively endorsed the extradition process.
He said: ‘We have confidence in the British legal system coming to a just conclusion, and so we will await resolution and we will be respectful of that process.’
Over the past decade, the British courts have repeatedly refused to block 45-year-old Mr McKinnon’s extradition, despite doctors saying he will kill himself if bundled on to a plane to the U.S.
Judges have themselves agreed he is a suicide risk but – under the controversial Extradition Act, which is biased in favour of the U.S. – this is considered insufficient reason to halt proceedings.
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David Cameron raised his plight in face-to-face talks with Mr Obama yesterday morning. The two leaders were then questioned during a joint press conference at which the extradition was one of only a handful of subjects raised, alongside Libya and the Middle East.
Campaigners say this shows the huge importance of the case, which has been the subject of the Daily Mail’s Affront to British Justice campaign.
Shami Chakrabarti, director of Liberty, said: ‘If, as the President says, he will be “respectful” of our legal process, then he should be happy for Gary to be dealt with here in the UK.
‘If our Government seeks to honour the words of both Coalition partners in opposition, it will decide that Gary’s condition warrants halting this farcical extradition immediately, so that justice and compassion can be dispensed at home.’
Mr McKinnon’s case began almost a decade ago when he hacked into Nasa and other military computers from the bedroom of his North London flat, searching for evidence of ‘little green men’.
There are two ways of ending his ordeal. The first is for the U.S. to agree to allow him to be put on trial in the UK, where the crimes took place. The alternative is for the British courts or Home Secretary to rule that he cannot be extradited.
Under the 2003 Extradition Act, it is very hard for Britain to stop the proceedings. This placed the focus on the U.S. helping to find a way out of the legal mess during Mr Obama’s visit.
At a White House press conference last year, the President had raised the hopes of Mr McKinnon’s supporters by promising an ‘appropriate solution’. He said that, in dealing with the case, the U.S. would recognise Britain was an ‘ally that is unparalleled in terms of our co-operative relationship’.
Yesterday, however, this language was replaced with the simple statement that America would respect the rule of British law. President Obama said: ‘We have proceeded through all the processes required under our extradition agreements. It’s now in the hands of the British legal system.’
Mr Cameron said: ‘The case is in front of the Home Secretary (Theresa May), who has to consider reports about Gary’s health and his well-being and it is right that she does that in a proper and effectively quasi-judicial way.
‘I totally understand the anguish of his mother and family about this issue. We must follow the proper processes and make sure this case is dealt with in the proper way and I am sure that is the case.’
Mr McKinnon’s mother Janis Sharp tried to find some positives from Mr Obama’s words. She said: ‘I am happy because President Obama has confirmed that it is a UK decision and the United States will accept it and not contest it.
‘But we are tired and worn into the ground and really expected our family’s torment to be over this month. We so need an end to it.’
So far, the Americans have repeatedly refused to allow Mr McKinnon to be tried in the UK. Cables released by WikiLeaks revealed that the U.S. ambassador had rejected a personal plea from then prime minister Gordon Brown for him to be imprisoned in Britain.
The U.S. has taken an equally robust position with the Coalition.
This month U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder said the administration would ‘take all of the necessary steps’ to have Mr McKinnon extradited and ‘held accountable for the crimes that he committed’.
Mr McKinnon’s solicitor Karen Todner said: ‘I hope the British justice system does now support Gary and stop this misery that he and his family are going through.’
Who is Gary McKinnon ?
Gary McKinnon (born 10 February 1966) is a Scottish  systems administrator and hacker who has been accused of what one U.S. prosecutor claims is the "biggest military computer hack of all time," although McKinnon himself states that he was merely looking for evidence of free energy suppression and a cover-up of UFO activity and other technologies potentially useful to the public. After a series of legal proceedings in England, McKinnon is currently fighting extradition to the United States .
McKinnon is accused of hacking into 97 United States military and NASA computers over a 13-month period between February 2001 and March 2002, using the name 'Solo'.
The US authorities claim he deleted critical files from operating systems, which shut down the US Army’s Military District of Washington network of 2,000 computers for 24 hours, as well as deleting US Navy Weapons logs, rendering a naval base's network of 300 computers inoperable after the September 11th terrorist attacks. McKinnon is also accused of copying data, account files and passwords onto his own computer. US authorities claim the cost of tracking and correcting the problems he caused was over $ 700,000.
While not admitting that it constituted evidence of destruction, McKinnon did admit leaving a threat on one computer:
US foreign policy is akin to Government-sponsored terrorism these days … It was not a mistake that there was a huge security stand down on September 11 last year … I am SOLO. I will continue to disrupt at the highest levels … 
US authorities claim that McKinnon is trying to downplay his own actions. A senior military officer at the Pentagon told The Sunday Telegraph: "US policy is to fight these attacks as strongly as possible. As a result of Mr McKinnon's actions, we suffered serious damage. This was not some harmless incident. He did very serious and deliberate damage to military and Nasa computers and left silly and anti-America messages. All the evidence was that someone was staging a very serious attack on US computer systems."
Arrest and legal proceedings
McKinnon was first interviewed by police on 19 March 2002. After this interview, his computer was seized by the authorities. He was interviewed again on 8 August 2002, this time by the UK National Hi-Tech Crime Unit (NHTCU). 
In November 2002, McKinnon was indicted by a federal grand jury in the Eastern District of Virginia . The indictment contained seven counts of computer-related crime, each of which carried a potential ten-year jail sentence.
McKinnon remained at liberty without restriction for three years until June 2005 (until after the UK enacted the Extradition Act 2003 , which implemented the 2003 extradition treaty with the US wherein the US did not need to provide contestable evidence), when he became subject to bail conditions including a requirement to sign in at his local police station every evening and to remain at his home address at night. In addition, he was banned from using a computer with access to the Internet. There have been no more developments in respect of the charges relating to United Kingdom legislation but in late 2005 the United States began extradition proceedings.[clarification needed ]
If he is extradited to the US and charged, McKinnon faces up to 70 years in jail. He has expressed fears that he could be sent to Guantanamo Bay . 
Appeal to the House of Lords
Representing McKinnon in the House of Lords on 16 June 2008, barristers told the Law Lords that the prosecutors had said McKinnon faced a possible 8–10 years in jail per count if he contested the charges (there were seven counts) without any chance of repatriation, but only 37–46 months if he co-operated and went voluntarily to the US. US-style plea bargains are not a part of English jurisprudence (although it is standard practice to reduce the sentence by one-third for a defendant who pleads guilty) and McKinnon's lawyers contended that in effect this was intimidation to force McKinnon to waive his legal rights. McKinnon also claimed that he had been told that he could serve part of his sentence in the UK if he co-operated. He rejected the offer because the Americans would not guarantee these concessions.
McKinnon's barrister said that the Law Lords could deny extradition if there was an abuse of process : "If the United States wish to use the processes of English courts to secure the extradition of an alleged offender, then they must play by our rules."
The House of Lords rejected this argument, with the lead judgement (of Lord Brown of Eaton-under-Heywood ) holding that "the difference between the American system and our own is not perhaps so stark as [McKinnon]'s argument suggests" and that extradition proceedings should "accommodate legal and cultural differences between the legal systems of the many foreign friendly states with whom the UK has entered into reciprocal extradition arrangements".
McKinnon appealed to the European Court of Human Rights , which briefly imposed a bar on the extradition, but the request for an appeal was rejected.
On 23 January 2009, McKinnon won permission from the High Court to apply for a judicial review against his extradition. On 31 July 2009, the High Court announced that McKinnon had lost this appeal.  Currently McKinnon's legal team, solicitor Karen Todner and barrister Ben Cooper, have applied for a judicial review into the Home Secretary's rejection of medical evidence, which stated that, when he could easily be tried in the UK, it is unnecessary, cruel and inhumane to inflict the further stress of removing him from his homeland, his family and his medical support network.
In August 2008, McKinnon was diagnosed by three of the world's leading experts (Professor Simon Baron-Cohen , Professor Jeremy Turk and Professor Thomas Bernie) as suffering from an autism spectrum disorder compounded with clinical depression . [citation needed ]
McKinnon's mother, Janis Sharp, claimed that he was suicidal and that he would not survive a U.S. prison incarceration. She has received support from psychiatrist Professor Jeremy Turk of St George's Hospital , London, who said that suicide was now an “almost certain inevitability”. On 10 November 2009, Janis Sharp gave evidence before the Select Committee for Home Affairs of the UK Parliament . The Committee backed calls for the extradition to be halted because of McKinnon’s “precarious state of mental health” and called for a comprehensive review of the extradition treaty.
In January 2010 Mr Justice Mitting granted McKinnon a further judicial review of the decision of Home Secretary Alan Johnson to allow McKinnon’s extradition. Mitting distinguished two issues which were arguable, the first being whether Professor Turk's opinion that McKinnon would certainly commit suicide if extradited means that the Home Secretary must refuse extradition under section 6 of the Human Rights Act 1998 (which prevents a public authority from acting in a way incompatible with convention rights). The second was whether Professor Turk's opinion was a fundamental change to the circumstances that the courts had previously considered and ruled upon. Mitting ruled that if the answer to both questions was "Yes", then it was arguable that it would be unlawful to allow the extradition.
In May 2010, the UK elected a coalition government . McKinnon was part of the coalition discussions[citation needed ] and in their ‘Coalition Programme’ document it states:
We will review the operation of the Extradition Act – and the US/UK extradition treaty – to make sure it is even-handed.
On 20 May 2010, the new home Secretary, Theresa May, adjourned the pending Judicial Review into the previous home Secretary’s decision The Home Office said May would re-examine the medical evidence for herself to decide whether McKinnon should be extradited.[citation needed ]
Support for McKinnon
In early November 2008, a total of 80 British MPs signed an Early Day Motion calling for any custodial sentence imposed by an American court to be served in a prison in the UK. However, on 15 July 2009, many of them voted in Parliament against a review of the extradition treaty.
In mid-November 2008, the rock group Marillion announced that it was ready to participate in a benefit concert in support of Gary McKinnon's struggle to avoid extradition to United States. The organiser of the planned event is Ross Hemsworth, an English radio host. No date has been set yet. Many have now voiced their support, including Sting , Trudie Styler , Julie Christie , David Gilmour , Graham Nash , Peter Gabriel , The Proclaimers , Bob Geldof , Chrissie Hynde , David Cameron , Boris Johnson (Mayor of London), Stephen Fry , Jonathan Ross [citation needed ], Terry Waite , Tony Benn , Chris Huhne, Lord Carlile, the Conservative Party , the Liberal Democrats , the Green Party of England and Wales , the National Autistic Society , Liberty, and many others. All of these propose that, at least, he should be tried in the UK. In August 2009, Scottish Newspaper The Herald reported that Scots entrepreneur Luke Heron would pay £100,000 towards McKinnon's legal costs in the event he was extradited to the US.
In a further article in The Herald , Joseph Richard Gutheinz, Jr., a retired NASA Office of Inspector General Senior Special Agent, voiced his support for Gary McKinnon. Gutheinz, who is also an American criminal defense attorney and former Member of the Texas Criminal Justice Advisory Committee on Offenders with Medical and Mental Impairments, said that he feared Gary McKinnon would not find justice in the USA, because "the American judicial system turns a blind eye towards the needs of the mentally ill". 
The British tabloid The Daily Mail has started a campaign to prevent Gary McKinnon's extradition to the U.S. 
Janis Sharp , McKinnon's mother, stood as an Independent candidate in the 2010 General Election in Blackburn in protest against the sitting Labour MP Jack Straw , who was Foreign Secretary when the extradition treaty was agreed. She finished last out of eight candidates with 0.38% of the vote.
On 20 July 2010 Tom Bradby, ITN political editor, raised the Gary McKinnon issue with President Barack Obama and Prime Minister David Cameron in a joint White House press conference who responded that they have discussed it and are working to find an 'appropriate solution'. 
In August 2009, Pink Floyd 's David Gilmour released an online single, Chicago - Change the World, on which he sang and played guitar, bass and keyboards, to promote awareness of McKinnon's plight. A re-titled cover of the Graham Nash song Chicago , it featured Chrissie Hynde and Bob Geldof , plus McKinnon himself. It was produced by long-time Pink Floyd collaborator Chris Thomas and was made with Nash's support. A video was also posted online.
Statements to the media
McKinnon has admitted in many public statements that he obtained unauthorised access to computer systems in the United States including those mentioned in the United States indictment. He claims his motivation, drawn from a statement made before the Washington Press Club on 9 May 2001 by "The Disclosure Project ", was to find evidence of UFOs , antigravity technology, and the suppression of "free energy" , all of which he claims to have proven through his actions.
In an interview televised on the BBC 's Click programme, McKinnon claimed that he was able to get into the military's networks simply by using a Perl script that searched for blank passwords; in other words his report suggests that there were computers on these networks with the default passwords active.
In his interview with the BBC, he also claimed of "The Disclosure Project" that "they are some very credible, relied-upon people, all saying yes, there is UFO technology, there's anti-gravity, there's free energy, and it's extraterrestrial in origin and [they've] captured spacecraft and reverse engineered it." He said he investigated a NASA photographic expert's claim that at the Johnson Space Center 's Building 8, images were regularly cleaned of evidence of UFO craft, and confirmed this, comparing the raw originals with the "processed" images. He claimed to have viewed a detailed image of "something not man-made" and "cigar shaped" floating above the northern hemisphere, and assuming his viewing would be undisrupted owing to the hour, he did not think of capturing the image because he was "bedazzled", and therefore did not think of securing it with the screen capture function in the software at the point when his connection was interrupted. McKinnon stated the image was approximately 256 megabytes in size, yet that the craft's details were still distinct in the greatly inferior 4-bit color and low resolution he had to reduce the viewing image to appear across his mere 56k modem connection (approximate transfer rate 5.4 KB/s).
The charge that he perpetrated "the biggest military hack of all time" is ridiculed by McKinnon who characterises himself as a "bumbling computer nerd" who undestructively accessed open, unsecured machines while under the influence of cannabis , and that the destruction claims were manufactured by embarrassed US authorities after the fact, in order to meet the dollar amount required to seek an extradition, to make him a poster child and intimidate any snoopers, especially those interested in the alien technology subjects he believed the public had a moral right to know of.
At the Infosecurity Europe 2006 conference in London on 27 April 2006, McKinnon appeared on the Hackers' Panel. When asked how his exploits were first discovered, McKinnon answered that he had miscalculated the timezone — he was using remote control software to operate a Windows computer while its user was sitting in front of it.
In 2006, a Freedom of Information Act request was filed with NASA for all documents pertaining to Gary McKinnon. NASA's documents consisted of printed news articles from the Slashdot website, but no other related documents. This is consistent with NASA employees browsing internet articles about Gary McKinnon; the records of such browsing activity are in the public domain.
The FOIA documents have been uploaded to the internet for review, and can be downloaded.
On 12 December 2007, BBC Radio 4 broadcast a 45-minute radio play about the case, The McKinnon Extradition by John Fletcher. It was re-broadcast on 2 September 2008. It was directed by Pete Atkin and produced by David Morley.
· Talha Ahsan
1. ^ Maddox, David (1 December 2010). "Wikileaks: US 'no deal' to Gordon Brown's plea to keep Scots hacker in UK" . The Scotsman (Edinburgh). http://news.scotsman.com/news/Wikileaks-US-39no-deal39-to.6645530.jp . Retrieved 1 December 2010.
2. ^ Boyd, Clark (30 July 2008). "Profile: Gary McKinnon" . BBC News. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4715612.stm . Retrieved 2008-11-15.
3. ^ Law Lords Department (2008-07-30). "House of Lords - Mckinnon V Government of The United States of America and Another" . Publications.parliament.uk. http://www.publications.parliament.uk/pa/ld200708/ldjudgmt/jd080730/mckinn-1.htm . Retrieved 2010-01-30. "15. ... alleged to total over $700,000"
4. ^ High Court judgment s. 8
5. ^ Sherwell, Philip (2009-07-26). "Hacker Gary McKinnon will receive no pity, insists US" . London: Telegraph. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/5907994/Hacker-Gary-McKinnon-will-receive-no-pity-insists-US.html . Retrieved 2010-01-30.