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As computer technology found its way onto the college campus in the 1960s, the term hacker began to take on a new meaning. First applied to computer students at MIT, Stanford, and other universities with burgeoning computer science departments, it was used to describe people who were smitten with interconnected computers and driven to discover everything they could about their inner workings and capabilities. These students soon formed a loosely connected community within which they freely shared information about operating system flaws, physical and logical security loopholes that could be exploited, and techniques for exploring the telephone network and hacking free service from AT&T (a practice that came to be known as phreaking). Some of these early hackers went on to achieve significant success. Witness Steve Wozniak and Steve Jobs, the founders of Apple Computer Corporation, who funded their early careers by making and selling blue boxes, 2600-Hz tone generators used to eke free service from the telephone company.
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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Today the word hacker has taken on a more nefarious connotation. It is globally used to describe those individuals who engage in criminal activity that involves unauthorized access to computers, databases, and networks. They are invariably described as delinquents, computer criminals, vandals, or worse. But in reality, who are these people And how, if at all, do they differ from the hackers of the 1960s who started it all
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Max Weber, the noted anthropologist, wrote that social position or status is predicated on three key factors: the accumulation of wealth, power (and therefore the ability to control), and the achievement of an enhanced state of prestige among peers. This same model, with a few modifications, applies reasonably well to the hacker community. Although most hackers are not particularly interested in accumulating vast amounts of wealth, they are interested in accumulating vast amounts of information, the coin of their realm. In the hacker s universe (not unlike the modern corporate universe), information equates to power, and power quickly sublimes to prestige. It is clear that prestige within the community stems directly from technical proficiency, and therefore a certain amount of native intelligence. This indication of intelligence has not gone unnoticed outside the community. In a speech delivered just prior to the 1990 hacking trial of Craig Neidorf, a.k.a. Knight Lightning, editor of Phrack Magazine, Vermont Senator Patrick Leahy observed that we cannot unduly inhibit the inquisitive 13-year-old who, if left to experiment today, may tomorrow develop the telecommunications or computer technology to lead the United States into the twenty-first century. He represents our future and our best hope to remain a technologically competitive nation. And although Senator Leahy clearly does not advocate hacking, he is quick to point out that the degree of the punishment should be in keeping with the magnitude of the crime. One industry pundit, defending the actions of Masters of Deception hacker Phiber Optik (Mark Abene), observed that hacking represents about as much of a threat to the newly rampant telecommunications juggernaut as shoplifting does to the future of world capitalism. 4 Public opinion of the relative evilness of hackers is clearly all over the map.
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Julian Dibbell: The Prisoner: Phiber Optik Goes to Jail. Village Voice, January 11, 1994.
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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2
In Information Warfare, author Winn Schwartau observes that most hackers share several common characteristics. They tend to be male, between the ages of 12 and 28. They are often social misfits who feel ignored and misunderstood, and often come from emotionally abusive or otherwise dysfunctional families. According to Schwartau, they often suffer from clinical narcissistic personality disorder. Although typically very intelligent, they tend to not do particularly well in school, perhaps because they are often shy and introverted and therefore lack the social skills at school that so often contribute to good academic performance. Because many hackers are raised in families where they feel that they have little control over their own lives, it is easy to understand why they would be attracted to hacking. As one hacker5 observed, there is a sort of technological purity to what we do. We don t try to damage systems; we just want to prove that we can get in, look around, leave our mark to show that we ve been there, and get out, undetected. There s an incredible sense of power that comes from being able to do that. Another hacker interviewed during the preparation of this book6 said that his lawyer (an ex-hacker) described the feeling as being similar to the euphoria achieved during sexual intercourse, a similarly invasive act. In spite of the melodramatic images painted by Hollywood, hackers rarely use information garnered during online expeditions to financially enrich themselves. Although exceptions to this aren t hard to find (as evidenced by recent online thefts of bank credit card and telephone company calling card data), most hackers eschew this sort of activity, concentrating instead on the thrill of reaching forbidden information rather than the use of the information itself. Countless articles, letters, and personal testimonials speak of this hacker ethic. Even Chris Goggans, better known as Legion of Doom hacker Erik Bloodaxe, claimed repeatedly to be adamantly opposed to destructive hacking:7
Malicious hacking pretty much stands against everything that I adhere to. You always hear people talking about this so-called hacker ethic and I really do believe that. I would never wipe anything out. I would never take a system down and delete anything off of a system. Any time I was ever in
From author s personal interview with a San Francisco Bay Area hacker (name withheld by request). 6 E-mail interview with ice9, January 1996. 7 From an interview with Netta Gilboa of Gray Areas Magazine, Fall 1994.
Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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