Landis gets One Year and Half Suspended Jail
The prosecutor handling one PC-hacking case involving former American cyclist Floyd Landis suggested a suspended imprisonment for him for one-and-half year, on October 24, 2011. Theage.com.au published this on October 25, 2011.
Another person who's prosecuted in the case is Arnie Baker who coaches Landis and for whom the prosecutor has recommended the same level of sentencing. Reportedly, the French Court's Tribunal de Grande Instance of Nanterre, on January 28, 2011, ordered for arrest, possible for execution solely in France.
Incidentally, investigators, on examining Landis, found that he took the testosterone drug when he toured France in 2006. Consequently, he was disqualified as the winner same year.
In the meantime, the French Chatenay-Malabry laboratory took care of Landis' doping doses. During November 2006, the laboratory declared a Trojan infection on its PCs that somebody carried out for gaining admission into the secret files of the lab. Chatenay-Malabry believed that the hacker altered or erased data, apparently to set a bad name to its working.
Now, the chief person within the case's court proceedings is Alain Quiros a hacker, previously engaged with certain firm called Kargus Consultants.
This man's trial prompted the prosecutor to blame him for infiltrating the laboratory's computers for accessing sensitive files associated with Landis' case.
Notably, investigators tracked the Trojan to one electronic mail that Baker sent as also further to Kargus Consultants, which is charged with hacking into many additional enterprises of which EDF the giant energy company of France and Greenpeace are a few.
But, both Baker and Landis have rejected that they broke into the systems of the Lab that serves as an anti-doping agency as also that they were represented when deliberations of the trial were presented. Nevertheless, following the investigation's conclusion, both currently stand charged with deceptively infiltrating a PC within a case that the French media firm Vivendi filed.
Notably, when PC-Trojans are installed for stealing data, it's normally considered as criminals' work as well as probably of spying organizations of governments; however, the Landis instance apparently underscores that even people in private may utilize the method to achieve illicit objectives, remark security specialists.
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» SPAMfighter News - 03-11-2011
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