UN Sounds the Alarm Following Pegasus Scandal
Following the Israeli Pegasus scandal, UN Deputy Spokesman Farhan Haq says that the UN approached the US government to protect its networks and diplomatic missions in New York and overseas.
In the wake of the Israeli spy program revelation, UN Deputy Spokesman Farhan Haq declared that the UN sought the US government's help in protecting its communication systems in New York and overseas.
Furthermore, the Financial Times said that "Tel Aviv" had hired the NSO organization, the founder of Pegasus, to pave the way for normalization with the Gulf states.
On Wednesday, the Washington Post also published a new Israeli Pegasus spy list with new names, including current and former heads of state, as well as former and current prime ministers.
Three current presidents, Pakistan's Imran Khan, Egypt's Mostafa Madbouly, and Morocco's Saad-Eddine el-Othmani were mentioned in the spy list. In addition, seven former prime ministers, including Lebanon's Saad Hariri and Belgium's Charles Michel, were targeted while still in office.
The Pegasus program, designed by an Israeli private firm NSO, that works closely with the Israeli government, aids in the surveillance of smartphones by infecting them with a virus that enables the seizure of the user's pictures, chats, and documents.
According to a New York Times investigation, "Israel" has discreetly allowed a group of electronic surveillance corporations to work for the Saudi government.
It's worth noting that the Israeli NSO Group was founded by former Unit 8200 workers, one of "Israel's" most powerful intelligence agencies tasked with spying on institutions and individuals all over the world.