More Hacktivism: 9/11 Pager data, where are the UFO leaks?

By | November 25, 2009 3AM on Wednesday November 25, 2009, until 3AM the following day (US east coast time), WikiLeaks is releasing over half a million US national text pager intercepts. The intercepts cover a 24 hour period surrounding the September 11, 2001 attacks in New York and Washington.

The messages are being broadcast to the global community “live”, sychronized to the time of day they were sent. The first message is from 3AM September 11, 2001, five hours before the first attack, and the last, 24 hours later.

Text pagers are usualy carried by persons operating in an official capacity. Messages in the archive range from Pentagon and New York Police Department exchanges, to computers reporting faults to their operators as the World Trade Center collapsed.

The archive is a completely objective record of the defining moment of our time. We hope that its revelation will lead to a more nuanced understanding of the event and its tragic consequences.

An index of messages released so far is available here.

Twitter users should refer to #911txts. We will give status updates at

Observations may be posted to reddit. Please vote for important material.

via 9/11 Pager data.

Wikileaks has 14,263 Followers. About Wikileaks:

Wikileaks is a multi-jurisdictional organization to protect internal dissidents, whistleblowers, journalists and bloggers who face legal or other threats related to publishing. Our primary interest is in exposing oppressive regimes in Asia, the former Soviet bloc, Sub-Saharan Africa and the Middle East, but we are of assistance to people of all nations who wish to reveal unethical behavior in their governments and corporations. We aim for maximum political impact. We have received over 1.2 million documents so far from dissident communities and anonymous sources.

We believe that transparency in government activities leads to reduced corruption, better government and stronger democracies. All governments can benefit from increased scrutiny by the world community, as well as their own people. We believe this scrutiny requires information. Historically that information has been costly – in terms of human life and human rights. But with technological advances – the internet, and cryptography – the risks of conveying important information can be lowered.

Wikileaks opens leaked documents up to stronger scrutiny than any media organization or intelligence agency can provide. Wikileaks provides a forum for the entire global community to relentlessly examine any document for its credibility, plausibility, veracity and validity. …In its landmark ruling on the Pentagon Papers, the US Supreme Court ruled that “only a free and unrestrained press can effectively expose deception in government.” We agree.

We believe that it is not only the people of one country that keep their government honest, but also the people of other countries who are watching that government. – wikileaks

Have there been any UFO leaks? Not yet, AFAIK, but if Gary McKinnon had downloaded the images of the craft he supposedly saw when he hacked into a NASA computer, Wikileaks would have been the place to post them.

For ufologists… the idea that someone in government, abroad or here, eventually, might disclose the cover-up about UFOs that they contend is rampant, and can do so anonymously, should come as heaven-sent… – wikileaks

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.[39] 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 5.4kbps). – wiki

A person could submit documents to wikileaks here: but, of course, a person with proof of aliens would want to do something like that from an unmonitored public computer such as in a busy library to avoid being traced.  On the disinfo side of the coin, there is no reason someone could not fake some documents and leak them to “prove” something outlandish…. then again, the point of wikileaks is that you’d have a lot of people reviewing the leaked document(s) to determine if the veracity.

5 thoughts on “More Hacktivism: 9/11 Pager data, where are the UFO leaks?

  1. Intrachresodist

    What makes you think that a public computer in a busy library is less likely to be unmonitored? I would have thought the reverse to be more likely.

    If you use a public computer you run the risk of keyloggers, trojans, logging at the back end (where you can’t see it). You also run the risk of being identified in public at the place and time that the computer was used. With increasing numbers of surveillance cameras around, it is highly likely that you will be recorded on your way to the library.

    True anonymity is difficult on the Internet. It is also difficult in public.

    1. Xeno

      Good points. I assume it would take some research to find a computer without cameras watching it that would allow you to use a thumb drive (purchased with cash one time for this purpose only and then destroyed because they have fingerprints too). You wouldn’t want to do anything else that would identify you on that computer, just upload your docs. With cameras at every intersection in larger cities, it may have to be a smaller city, because as you say, you’d probably be recorded on your way to or from the library. No cell phone with you or use of any nearby gas stations or ATMs which all have cameras. I’m surprised that there is not complete tracking of every person on the planet yet, but I don’t think there is. At this point in our history, I believe it is still possible to upload documents anonymously on line, but it is getting more difficult every day.

      Another angle: You could hire an errand service anonymously to have someone do the work by following directions without knowing what they were doing. Hmm … that might make a good opening to a Sci Fi movie …

      1. Intrachresodist

        Perhaps the safest way to do it is to send the documents through an open WiFi access point. Be sure to change your WiFi MAC address before connecting. That is still subject to public surveillance, though.

        You wouldn’t want to be photographed typing away at a laptop at the right time and place. You could program your computer to send the document at a certain time without human involvement (and so just walk past the access point at that time).

      2. Xeno Post author

        Requires scouting first to find open WiFi. Change your MAC address, have your laptop in a backpack or bag of groceries set to automatically connect to the first available connection, or schedule a connection. Wear a disguise as you sit there pretending to do something else while your laptop automatically uploads. Still not sure how you would schedule automated uploading of documents on to Perhaps the trial version of iNetFormFiller would do it.

  2. KSA crew

    You can go to the bank on the fact that the end is very nigh for 911 liars, stalkers, slanderers.

    As for those who say that it’s not appropriate to release personal messages that were texted on 911…. People deserve the truth… What is not right [much less appropriate] is the continual lies and slander that has gone on for years.

    Karma can be a b!tch. Justice is coming and those who deserve their “just desserts” will be finally getting them.

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