Home > All, Security Issues, Security News > Text of the Anonymous message posted on the CSLEA site

Text of the Anonymous message posted on the CSLEA site

Many visitors have clicked on the CSLEA gif in my Anonymous/CSLEA story (Anonymous owns the California State Law Enforcement Association (CSLEA) website) presumably wishing to see more of the message posted by Anonymous. Since this doesn’t work, here below is the ‘message’ posted by Anonymous on the CSLEA site (minus any personal information):

Hello comrades and thanks for joining us for the final phase of our cross country hacker crime spree, our contribution to pr0j3kt m4yh3m. We’re still preparing the torrents, mail spools, as well as our final txt zine release which will surely bring humiliation and embarrassment to many white hats and sysadmins. But this New Years Eve, we bringing yall some party favors to keep you raging all night. Did you remember a month ago when the mayors and piggies across the US conspired to attack protesters in public parks? We sure do, so we have been planning a retaliatory raid of our own. Bring it, NDAA. Bring it, SOPA. We are snipers with one hell of a scope! Takin out a cop or two, they can’t cope with us!

west coast – east coast


Soundtrack to the Rev Track: The Coup – Five Million Ways to Kill a CEO

I’m from the land where the Panthers grew
You know the city and the avenue
If you the boss we be smabbin through
And we’ll be grabbin’ you
To say “What’s up with the revenue?”

Most everybody already knows that we don’t like police very much. Shit, just
about everybody hates them, everybody except for the rich and powerful who
depend on their protection. But which state got the most blood on their hands?
Well we already owned pigs in Texas and Arizona, and many many others; guess its
time to ride on the California police.

From the murder of Oscar Grant, the repression of the occupation movement, the
assassination of George Jackson in San Quinten prison, the prosecution of our
anonymous comrades in San Jose, and the dehumanizing conditions in California
jails and prisons today, California police have a notorious history of brutality
and therefore have been on our hitlist for a good minute now.

So we went ahead and owned the California State Law Enforcement Association
(CSLEA.COM), defacing  their website and giving out live backdoors. We dumped a
few of their mail spools and forum databases, and we did get a few laughs out of
reading years of their private email correspondence (such as CSLEA’s Legislative
and Police Liason Coby Pizzotti’s convos with his girlfriend who calls him
“doodle”). But what we were really after was their membership rosters, which
included the cleartext password to 2500 of their members, guaranteeing the
ownage of many more California pigs to come.

“But wait! Cops are people too! Part of the 99%!” orly? When these soulless
traitors voluntarily chose to cross the picket line and side with the bosses and
bureaucrats, they burned all bridges with working class. As the bootboys for
capitalism they do not protect us, instead choosing to serve the interests and
assets of the rich ruling class, the 1%. Many Occupiers are learning what many
of us already know about the role of police in society when they violently
attacked protesters occupying public parks. Now it’s time to turn the table and
start firing shots off in the right direction. Problem, officer?

Interestingly, CSLEA members have discussed some of our previous hacks against
police targets, raising concern for the security of their own systems. However
Ken deliberately made some rather amusing lies as to their security. He
repeatedly denied having been hacked up until web hosts at stli.com showed him
some of the backdoors and other evidence of having dumped their databases. We
were reading their entire email exchange including when they realized that
credit card and password information was stored in cleartext. This is about the
time Ken changed his email password, but not before receiving a copy of the
‘shopper’ table which contained all the CCs. Too late, Ken.

In all fairness, they did make an effort to secure their systems after discovery
of the breach. They changed a few admin passwords and deleted a few backdoors.
Shut mail down for a few days. They also finally decided to set a root mysql
password, but we got the new one: “vanguard”. We noticed that you got rid of the
credit card table, and most of the users in your database. Still haven’t figured
out how to safely hash passwords though: we really loved your change from
‘redd555’ to ‘blu444’. Clever.

But we still had shell on their servers, and were stealthily checking out the
many other websites on the server, while also helping ourselves to thousands of
police usernames and passwords (it’s how Special Agent Fred Baclagan at the
California DOJ Cybercrimes Unit got humiliated last month). For two months, we
passed around their private password list amongst our black hat comrades like it
was a fat blunt of the dank shit, and now it’s time to dump that shit for the
world to use and abuse. Did you see that there were hundreds of @doj.ca.gov
passwords? Happy new years!!


Association of Conservation Employees (ACE)
Association of Criminalists-DOJ (AC-DOJ)
Association of Deputy Commissioners (ADC)
Association of Motor Carrier Operations Specialists (AMCOS)
Association of Motor Vehicle Investigators of California (AMVIC)
Association of Special Agents-DOJ (ASA-DOJ)
California Association of Criminal Investigators (CACI)
California Association of Food and Drug Investigators (CAFDI)
California Association of Fraud Investigators (CAFI)
California Association of Regulatory Investigators and Inspectors (CARII)
California Association of State Investigators    (CASI)
California Organization of Licensing Registration Examiners    (COLRE)
California Association of Law Enforcement Employees (CALEE)
California Highway Patrol Public Safety Dispatchers Association (CHP-PSDA)
Fire Marshal and Emergency Services Association    (FMESA)
Hospital Police Association of California  (HPAC)
Resource Protection Peace Officers Association     (RPPOA)
State Employed Fire Fighters Association  (SEFFA)


This is followed by a short selection of CSLEA emails showing that CSLEA was aware of Anonymous and aware that it was a potential target.

Q: Are the data of our members encrypted and/or safely secured from such attacks?

A: I knew CSLEA has done everything possible to keep our information as safe as they can.

Finally, there is a long list of users, including email addresses, phone numbers, and home addresses.

  1. January 3, 2012 at 10:10 pm

    The code is still there. The message that the video has been removed by the user is coming from YouTube, not from me. You can hardly blame them…

    But if you search for the title on YouTube, you will find other videos that still work.


  2. ShirleyValentine
    January 3, 2012 at 9:44 pm

    Where’s the video??


  1. January 2, 2012 at 12:51 pm

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