Tales & Stories
Perhaps the most important rule in espionage is secrecy – never let your Object know he is being followed. If your Object received a Spy Phone, he would never have suspected that this chic 3
generation mobile phone, is actually a cutting-edge surveillance equipment, which enables you to hear his phone calls, read his instant text messages (SMS), know where he is located (GPS tracking), bug his room and control each of his moves, without leaving any trace!
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Phone tapping, cell phone monitoring and other intelligence gathering techniques were a part of many famous incidents throughout the history. Here are some famous cases of which surveillance techniques took place:
During the American Civil War, government officials under President Abraham Lincoln eavesdropped on telegraph conversations. Phone tapping first began in the late years of the 19th century, following the invention of the telephone recorder. Phone tapping has also been carried out under most presidents, usually with a lawful warrant since the Supreme Court ruled it constitutional in 1928. Domestic eavesdropping under the Clinton administration led to the capture of the former Soviet spy Aldrich Ames in 1994. Robert F. Kennedy used surveillance techniques to monitor the activity of Martin Luther King Jr. by phone tapping his calls in 1966.
Colin Thatcher, a Canadian politician, was secretly recorded making statements which would later be used to convict him of his wife's murder. The call recording device was concealed on a person whom Thatcher had previously approached for help in the crime.
The year 2004 faced one of the biggest political scandals ever when more than 100 cell phone numbers belonging mostly to ministers of the Greek government, including the Prime Minister of Greece, have been illegally tapped for a period of at least one year. The Greek government concluded this had been done by a foreign intelligence agency, for security reasons related to the 2004 summer Olympic Games which were held in Athens. This massive cell phone monitoring was enabled by unlawfully activation of the lawful interception subsystem of the Vodafone mobile network in Greece.
The most recent case of phone tapping in the United States was the National Security Agency warrant less surveillance controversy which discovered in December 2005. It aroused much controversy, after several people accused President George W. Bush of violating a specific federal regulation and also the United States Constitution. President Bush argued that his authorization was consistent with other federal regulations and other provisions of the constitution, was necessary to keep the United States safe from terrorism, and could lead to the capture of notorious terrorists responsible for 9/11.
Embassies and other diplomatic consuls are often the targets of bugging, phone tapping and cell phone monitoring operations. The Russian embassy in Ottawa, Canada, was phone tapped by the Canadian government and the British agency MI5 during the embassy's construction.
A copy of the Great Seal of the United States, presented by the former Soviet Union to the United States ambassador in Moscow, contained a bug. The bug was unusual because it had no power source or transmitter, making it much harder to detect. It was a new type of surveillance equipment, called a cavity bug.
In 1990, it was reported that the Chinese embassy in Canberra, Australia, had been phone tapped by the Australian Secret Intelligence Service.
Electronic spy supplies found in March 2003 at offices used by German and French delegations at the European Union headquarters in Brussels. Spy supplies were also discovered at offices used by other delegations. The discovery of the phone tapping systems was first reported by the popular newspaper "Le Figaro", which blamed the United States with this telephone tap.
In 2001, the government of China announced it had discovered 27 bugs in a Boeing 767, purchased as the official aircraft for President Jiang Zemin.
In 2004, a surveillance equipment was found in a meeting room at the Nations' offices in Geneva, Switzerland.
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