This hack is a response to the rocket attacks of Pakistan military on Kunar and Jalalabad Provinces of Afghanistan! Next time wait for bigger damage, We will not let any torture and overtaking on our land unanswered. Remember WE ARE AFGHANS, WE DO NOT FORGET, WE DO NOT FORGIVE!,read the hacked Pakistan Government websites.
Afghan Cyber Army is very active in recent weeks with many cyber attack on Pakistani websites as group post on its Facebook page.
National Directorate of Security (NDS) on Sunday announced, at least seven suspected suicide bombers and militants were arrested in capital Kabul.
The National Directorate of Security following a statement said the suicide bombers were arrested during an operation in Chel Setun area of Kabul city on Saturday.
NDS in its statement further added that two suicide bombers were injured during clashes with the Afghan intelligence forces.
The Afghan Cyber Army , has even claimed on Facebook to have leaked the details of 1.1 million Facebook accounts belonging to US citizens.
A total of 305 websites were hacked lately by members of the hacking group Afghan Cyber Army.This was done to show their active participation in an operation launched sometimes back called '#Op USA'. The same deface page was uploaded on all the websites.
Message to the citizens of the United States of America from Afgan Cyber Army on defaced pages;
British Royal Air Force Reaper drones are used for "intelligence and surveillance missions over Afganistan," but also are equipped with missiles and bombs, announced Bristish DoD Thursday.
It said Reaper drones had flown missions controlled from RAF Waddington, Lincolnshire, where campaign groups are holding a protest rally against the practice.
The MoD said it respected people's rights to protest peacefully.
The drones are mainly used for surveillance, but could use weapons if commanded to by their pilots in the UK.
HANCOCK FIELD AIR NATIONAL GUARD BASE, NY: From his computer console in the suburbs, Colonel D. Scott Brenton remotely flies a Reaper drone that beams back hundreds of hours of live video of insurgents, his intended targets, going about their daily lives 11,000 kilometres away in Afghanistan. Sometimes he and his team watch the same family compound for weeks.
“I see mothers with children, I see fathers with children, I see fathers with mothers, I see kids playing soccer,” Brenton said.
A U.S. drone attack Sunday killed at least seven people in Pakistan, officials said, days before the country's intelligence chief visits Washington with the contentious raids likely to be discussed.
Attacks by unmanned American aircraft are deeply unpopular in Pakistan, which says they violate its sovereignty and fan anti-U.S. sentiment, but U.S. officials are said to believe the attacks are too important to give up, AFP reported.
The New York Times devoted considerable space last Sunday to a story called, "The Moral Case for Drones," which argued that lethal "offer marked moral advantages over almost any tool of warfare." We reached out to a political scientist Daniel R. Brunstetter, whom the piece quoted as a critic of the nation's drone policies, to offer a full rebuttal.
A US drone targeted a militant compound in the restive North Waziristan tribal region, killing at least 21 insurgents in the first such attack since Pakistan reopened NATO supply routes to Afghanistan.
The CIA-operated spy plane fired two missiles at the compound in Datta Khel area near the Afghan border last evening.
TV news channels quoted their sources as saying that 21 militants were killed. Foreign fighters were among the dead.