Apparently undeterred by strong criticism of a supply chain attack story it published last week, Bloomberg has put out another yarn, dealing with a similar theme, this time about a "major US telecommunications company" that allegedly encountered doctored hardware made by the US company Supermicro Computer.
The Bloomberg story, claiming chips are being implanted by a Chinese contractor on server motherboards sold by US firm Supermicro Computer and being used to spy on some companies, will benefit reporters Jordan Robertson and Michael Riley — who wrote it — if it holds up under scrutiny.
It has taken just three days for the Bloomberg claims about China spying on US firms through the implant of chips on server mainboards sold by the US firm, Supermicro, to lose most of their sheen.
There has been a a slow but steady increase in the unsupervised spying on Australian citizens by it own Law[…]
I worked for ASD. They should NEVER be allowed to be let loose on Australians.
Because hardwired connections to drones, trucks, cars, phones, smart watches, etc don't make sense, that's why.
economic espionage. This spyware crap is exploitable by design. Fools. Why not just connect to the fibre backhaul ? Nobody[…]
Beyond political reasons, I'd go so far as to assert the anti-Huawei 'espionage' rhetoric and the accompanying red-baiting being cheerled[…]