LOGIN TO HELL: A hacker’s real story

Draft preface of my book - English Edition My name is Alberto Daniel Hill . I am the first hacker that served time in prison in Uruguay for a computer-related crime. I was prosecuted for an alleged crime that I never committed. A crime that probably never happened. Irregularities, illegalities, resolutions based on ridiculous arguments were and are part of a process without guarantees. In mid- 2017, I managed to break the security of the website of one of the most important security organizations worldwide. I immediately contacted the organization reporting the problem they had. In November 2016, I found a security problem on the Asunción, Paraguay stock exchange. Not finding a channel to report it directly to the system administrators, I made the report to the CERT [1] of Uruguay so that they would do their best to contact them and inform them of the problem. In December 2016 I had a profoundly serious traffic accident in the early morning hours. In the afternoon, I received an SMS from my insurance company with a code to track insurance procedures online. Within 5 minutes of entering I detected a serious problem with…

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Operacion Bitcoins

In Feb 2017, a medical provider in Uruguay got hacked. The attacker stole a bunch of patient records and then used that to conduct extortion on the provider. They said they’d release the records of everyone with HIV unless they get $60,000 worth of bitcoin. The medical provider worked with the police to catch and arrest Alberto Hill, a 41-year old Uruguayan. Alberto had a ton of hacker paraphernalia and electronic devices at his house. We’re talking dozens of credit cards, a bunch of hardware bitcoin wallets, thumb drives galore with hacking tools and viruses on them, a credit card writer with a bunch of blank cards, numerous hard drives, computers, routers, printers, and an anonymous mask. Alberto Hill admitted to hacking into the medical provider, admitted to owning all this equipment, and even admitted to the police he sent the email. Not only that, but the Interpol also said that the person accessed to the bank accounts of other people and extracted money from there. And not only that, they also said that the person was cloning credit card. With that information, assuming it was correct, the police did a great…

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