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According to the FBI and law enforcement officials, the program has been sold and distributed to “thousands” of people in more than 100 countries since 2010, affecting some 700,000 victims.
Here’s why you might want to update your anti-virus software, or, if you’re prone to dancing around your room naked, at least put a piece of tape over your webcam. Blackshades is the name of an organization allegedly owned by a Swedish 24-year-old named Alex Yücel. , a 23-year-old US citizen who was arrested in 2012 as part of the feds’ tangential investigation into Blackshades, codeveloped the Blackshades remote access tool (RAT).
A 16-year-old Muslim boy from York – who prosecutors say was “seduced” by the terrorist group ISIS and plotted to kill American troops in North Carolina – will spend up to the next five years in a juvenile prison after he was sentenced Tuesday on a gun charge.
The teen, an American citizen whose family is from Syria, wanted to join the terror organization and was scheming with a Muslim militant from North Carolina to rob a gun store near Raleigh, with plans of killing soldiers in retribution for American military action in the Middle East. Prosecutors in Family Court asked for the maximum sentence of juvenile prison until age 21, because the teen was part of plans both to kill Americans in the United States and “to go to the Middle East and wage jihad.” Yet because of the teen’s age, and no South Carolina laws regarding terrorism, the only charge prosecutors in York County could pursue was possession of a weapon by a minor, which was supported by the evidence in the case, 16th Circuit Solicitor Kevin Brackett said. Attorney’s Office officials in Columbia, Charlotte and Raleigh, declined to comment on whether there is a parallel federal investigation into either the teen or his alleged co-conspirator in the plot to steal the weapons and kill American military troops.
The boy later admitted that his plan was to arm himself and join fighters in Syria after he and the other man – charged in North Carolina but not named in court – robbed the store to get automatic weapons to gun down troops at one of many military bases in central and eastern North Carolina.The war in Syria has created one of the largest refugee populations in the world, yet, four years after the start of the conflict, the humanitarian crisis fails to make headlines.“The cavalcade of information and visual overload can lead to a sense of helplessness and a sort of compassion fatigue,” photographer Liam Maloney tells TIME.“We've seen so many pictures of the refugees, and it has this numbing effect on readers and viewers.”The Canadian photographer began documenting conflict in 2006, when he visited Lebanon to cover the aftermath of the war between Israel and Hezbollah.“In conflict, it’s always the civilians, [who] end up getting harmed the most,” he says.But Maloney didn't want to contribute to a pool of expected scenes of distress.