Four ways to smuggle messages through internet services

Wojciech Mazurczyk , Krzysztof Szczypiorski , Józef Lubacz


Their neighbors thought they were just ordinary U.S. residents, but secretly they were spies, sent by Russia's Foreign Intelligence Service to gather information on U.S. policies and programs. For years they thwarted detection, partly by hiding secret correspondence in seemingly innocent pictures posted on public websites. They encoded and decoded the dispatches using custommade software. But the scheme wasn't as covert as the spies had assumed. Eventually, investigators from the U.S. Department of Justice tracked down the altered images, which helped build a case against the Russians. In June 2010, federal agents arrested 10 of them, who admitted to being secret agents a few weeks later.
Author Wojciech Mazurczyk (FEIT / IT)
Wojciech Mazurczyk,,
- The Institute of Telecommunications
, Krzysztof Szczypiorski (FEIT / IT)
Krzysztof Szczypiorski,,
- The Institute of Telecommunications
, Józef Lubacz (FEIT / IT)
Józef Lubacz,,
- The Institute of Telecommunications
Journal seriesIEEE Spectrum, ISSN 0018-9235
Issue year2013
Pages42 - 45
ASJC Classification2208 Electrical and Electronic Engineering
Languageen angielski
2013 Lubacz Mazurczyk Szczypiorski 4 Ways.pdf 970.64 KB
Score (nominal)25
Score sourcejournalList
ScoreMinisterial score = 25.0, 08-01-2020, ArticleFromJournal
Ministerial score (2013-2016) = 25.0, 08-01-2020, ArticleFromJournal
Publication indicators WoS Citations = 4; Scopus Citations = 6; GS Citations = 9.0; Scopus SNIP (Source Normalised Impact per Paper): 2013 = 0; WoS Impact Factor: 2013 = 0.936 (2) - 2013=0.956 (5)
Citation count*9 (2019-02-27)
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* presented citation count is obtained through Internet information analysis and it is close to the number calculated by the Publish or Perish system.
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