Watch full video: Hacktivist Discovered U.S. No Fly List on Unsecured Airline Server

Watch full video: Hacktivist Discovered U.S. No Fly List on Unsecured Airline Server

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A hacktivist and cybersecurity researcher from Switzerland claims to have found a copy of the 2019 No Fly List on an unprotected internet server belonging to an airline.

The list was discovered one evening while perusing Shodan, a search engine for Internet-connected gadgets, according to a hacktivist going by the handle maia arson crimew, as first reported by The Daily Dot. Crimew claims that CommuteAir’s publicly accessible server held a text file called “NoFly.csv” with more than 1.5 million names on it.

“We are aware of a potential cybersecurity incident and are investigating in collaboration with our federal colleagues,” the Transportation Security Administration stated in a statement.

The names/aliases and birthdates of those who are known or suspected to be terrorists are listed on the No Fly List. Those on the list are not permitted to board commercial aircraft bound for, or departing from, the United States. Viktor Bout, a well-known Russian arms trader, was on the list, along with 16 other aliases, according to crimew. Despite having names from a variety of ethnicities, including suspected IRA members from Ireland, crimew reported that many of the names on the list appeared to be of Arabic or Middle Eastern ancestry.

The size of the Terrorism Screening Database is “simply insane to me,” remarked crimew to The Daily Dot. “Yet there are still very evident trends towards almost solely Arabic and Russian sounding names throughout the million entries.” According to Crimew, some of the people on the list would have just been four or five years old at the time they were listed.

What issue is even being attempted to be resolved by this? Business Insider was told by crimew. “This, in my opinion, is simply a very perverse byproduct of the surveillance state. This trend is widespread, not only in the United States.

Since the attacks of September 11, 2001, the list has increased by tens of thousands, and civil liberties organizations including the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) and Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) have launched lawsuits alleging discrimination.

According to CommuteAir, the names and birthdates on the data on the server were from “an out-of-date 2019 version of the federal no-fly list.” After being notified by “a member of the security research community,” the airline said that it has taken the server offline.

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