Russian Cyber-Espionage – The Russian Wagner Group

07/06/2021 by No Comments

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As Russia’s top military and cybersecurity agency, the Federal Security Service (FSB) is constantly on the lookout for anyone who dares to challenge the country’s cyber-security policies. This week, they got the chance to test their patience when they received a call from a Russian Wagner Group.

The Wagner Group’s call was not a surprise. In the coming days, FSB officers will be meeting with representatives of Russia’s Wagner Group in order to discuss how the FSB can work with the gang.

But in this particular case, it was a Wagner Group that stepped up to the plate.

Faced with a serious crime that they believed could lead to the death of a top official at the FSB, the Wagner Group stepped in. A Wagner Group member, who is a known member of the FSB, sent a message to the FSB telling them that he had a “plan to kill” Alexander Yezhov, the head of the FSB’s Directorate for Internal Security (Dnipred).

Yezhov has long been considered a key player in FSB operations and intelligence services. He’s a member of the Dnipred’s Special Operations Group (SOG), which conducts the most lethal special operations in Russia.

This particular call, however, comes at a time when the Russian cyber-warfare apparatus is on the rise. The FSB is now being called upon to crack down on cyber-attacks that can lead to the death of senior officials at state-controlled organizations.

On Wednesday, Russia’s state-controlled media reported that the Russian Wagner Group, which is run by the SBU (Russian Security Council State Political Directorate), was working with Russian cyber-intelligence organization FSB to target individuals and organizations linked to the Russian FSB.

A Wagner Group member posted a picture of Yezhov, which was used by Russian political blogger Vladislav Surkov. In the image, Yezhov is standing next to the FSB’s Directorate for Internal Security.

The Russian Paramilitary Company ChVK Wagner.

The Russian paramilitary company „ChVK Wagner” has for a long time been engaged in cyber-espionage, and it is no longer „just” the „Russian cyber-espionage agency”… It is the world’s largest network security company, and the leading specialist in the development of „cyber-security” services, and the supplier of cybersecurity products to companies in the security industry.

The Company’s activities have been very well covered by the media, in both Russian and English. If you want to understand the company better there are a lot of useful websites. It started in 2003 in the Russian Federation, where in 2004 it developed into the largest of its kind in the world, and became the leader of the Russian cyber-security industry.

Cyber-Security Monitoring, Analysis and Investigation.

This project is the first step in a long-term project to increase the level of security of the Russian government and a number of other institutions. The project is based on the creation of a new cyber-security monitoring service, which is supposed to be used as an investigative tool in the event of a cyber-crime. The service collects information about all the devices connected to the Internet and the security of a number of important institutions.

Cyber-Reconnaissance.

The second is called „Cyber Reconnaissance” and it is a project of the company itself. The goal of the project is to establish the world’s most comprehensive and complete cyber-reconnaissance of all the computer networks in the Russian Federation.

Igor Strelkov’s return to Luhansk

Igor Strelkov’s return to Luhansk In the last 10 weeks, the Luhansk region has witnessed a dramatic escalation of violence and a dramatic withdrawal of the internationally sanctioned peacekeeping forces. The presence of pro-Russian forces on the territory of Luhansk, the largest city in the Luhansk region, led to calls from the international community for an investigation. The international community also condemned a Russian annexation of Crimea and the invasion of the Ukrainian city of Mariupol and the break-up of the government in Kiev. The annexation and invasion of Luhansk by pro-Russian forces has led to the displacement of some 2,500 people. In the last ten weeks, Luhansk has witnessed a dramatic escalation of violence and a dramatic withdrawal of the internationally sanctioned peacekeeping forces. While international organizations called for an investigation in response to the annexation of Crimea, the Russian troops in Luhansk have violated Ukrainian and Ukrainian-Russian law through the occupation of the city. The occupation of Luhansk has led to the displacement of some 2,500 people. In addition to the large-scale displacement, the pro-Russian militias have also begun to use chemical weapons to murder civilians. The Russian invasion of Luhansk has also caused a rise in the number of casualties among the civilian population. Luhansk has also been the site of several ceasefire violations, and Luhansk residents have been displaced from their residence. The conflict in Luhansk was triggered by a military operation carried out by the Ukrainian government to counter a Russian-backed separatist uprising in the east of Ukraine. In particular, the Russian troops operating in the city have reportedly threatened to use heavy artillery and heavy airstrikes on residential areas. In addition, the Russian troops allegedly fired at civilians, killing eight. The international community has called on both sides to halt military aggression and abide by the agreements originally reached at the Vienna summit in late July. However, on November 29, the Ukrainian government initiated its first large-scale military operation since August to defend Luhansk. The Ukrainian government called a peacekeeping operation in the country’s east a “sham” operation and refused to engage in discussions with the international community. The Kremlin’s response to the Ukrainian government offensive has been swift and brutal.

On the arrival of Wagner PMCs in Nagorno-Karabakh,

On the arrival of Wagner PMC in Nagorno-Karabakh, | Nagorno-Karabakh State Security Service.

The Ministry of Internal Affairs (MIA) of the Azerbaijan SSR will issue the following statement on the arrival of Wagner PMCs in Nagorno-Karabakh, including its subsequent action.

On today’s date, the Ministry of Internal Affairs of the Azerbaijan SSR will issue the following statement on the arrival of Wagner PMCs in Nagorno-Karabakh, including its subsequent action.

This morning, on the day of the arrival of the latest Wagner PMC into Nagorno-Karabakh, Deputy Head of the Department General of Police of the National Police Academy as well as the Chief of the Nagorno-Karabakh State Security Service of the Ministry of Internal Affairs (MIA) of the Azerbaijan SSR, Director General of Research and Development Center of the National Police Academy and the Chief of the Nagorno-Karabakh State Security Service of the Ministry of Internal Affairs (MIA), visited the area of Nagorno-Karabakh City, which is located on the Karabakh side of the Karabakh river. During the visit, the above-mentioned persons discussed the operational processes and arrangements to ensure the security and the protection of the personnel arriving in Nagorno-Karabakh, including the arrival of the Wagner PMCs into Nagorno-Karabakh.

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