Deel twee Louis Sévèkequote:Op woensdag 20 juli 2016 10:38 schreef Messina het volgende:
De zaak van je leven
In de nieuwe driedelige WNL-serie De zaak van je leven blikken rechercheurs terug op geruchtmakende onderzoeken. Zij vertellen hun kant van het verhaal.
Rechercheurs werken aan talloze moordzaken, maar één zaak blijft hen voor altijd bij.
Kijkt inderdaad aardig weg, zaak Seveke was interessant.quote:
Zeker, ik heb 23 jaar bij de Telegraaf gewerkt, ik weet ook nog dat Romy van Buuren en haar kind werden gevonden. Dat blijft toch wel kippenvel.quote:
Niet helemaal mijn ding, maar lijkt mij wel goed: "Using real footage from multiple cameras, including helmet cams, these Citizen Soldiers give the audience an intimate view into the chaos and horrors of combat and, in the process, display their bravery and valor under the most hellish of conditions."quote:
Linkje naar IMDBquote:Gibney begins in 2010 in Belarus, where a computer security guy comes across a highly infectious new kind of malware — dubbed Stuxnet — that is dazzling in its complexity. Soon, computer whizzes, journalists and even our Department of Homeland Security are working overtime to understand this self-replicating virus that takes over every PC it touches.
Stuxnet is just too big, too perfect and too untraceable to be the work of anything less powerful than a national government. But who created Stuxnet — and why?
Even today, no country admits involvement. But following the lead of New York Timesreporter David Sanger, who broke the story, Zero Days establishes in thorough, sometimes groundbreaking detail that Stuxnet was a joint project of the United States and Israel designed to sabotage Iranian attempts to get the atomic bomb.
Stuxnet stealthily took over computers at Iran's Natanz nuclear plant and directed its centrifuges, which create weapons-grade atomic material, to self-destruct without its technicians being able to do anything about it. This operation was so secret that Sean McGurk, America's then-cyber-security czar at Homeland Security didn't know about it. It didn't even occur to him to think the U.S. might be behind it.
Zero Days would be worth seeing just for its account of the Stuxnet operation, which boomerangs when Israel pushes things too far, much to American dismay, and Iran does some cyber-mischief in the U.S., just to remind us that two can play this game.
But Gibney doesn't stop there. He expands his focus, showing that the implications of the story are far huger than one might think. You see, in launching this cyber-attack on a foreign country, the U.S. and Israeli governments brought something new into the world. Indeed, Gen. Hayden compared this to dropping the bomb on Hiroshima, noting that once America does something, other countries think that sets the standard of behavior.
Release Date: 8 July 2016
A documentary focused on Stuxnet, a piece of self-replicating computer malware that the U.S. and Israel unleashed to destroy a key part of an Iranian nuclear facility, and which ultimately spread beyond its intended target.
Die trailer is al te bizar voor woorden, Coolquote: