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Anonymous Mexico

November 5, 2011 by staff 

Anonymous Mexico, Anonymous abandons plan to expose Mexican drug cartels collaboratorsHacker group away to expose the people who think they are connected to the Zetas cartel after the alleged murder threat

A plan by the anonymous hacker international movement to expose the collaborators of the famous poster of the Zetas drugs in Mexico has come to an abrupt end. A U.S. activist moved away from publishing the names after an alleged fight against the threat of massive reprisal killings.

“This moves the operation to be a risk to know that was going to kill people,” said Barrett Brown anonymous participant told the Guardian on Friday.

The withdrawal operation Cartel Brown ends one of the strangest and most confusing episodes in the drug wars in Mexico.

It began with a video that appeared online in early October and promised to reveal the identities of people who work with the Zetas cartel unless published an anonymous member kidnapped in the Mexican city of Veracruz.

The video led to furious online debate: Anonymous, while websites has led business and government databases and all over the world, it was unclear how Mexico could face amorphous â € “and deadly â €” the drug trafficking organizations. Contradictory messages appeared on Twitter and other social networks, with some activists say that the operation had been canceled, while others pledged to continue.

This culminated in Mexico on Thursday as anonymous Spanish-speaking participants who had previously committed to continue, announced that the Zetas kidnapped the member had left to go.

He also said that she was carrying a message from the cartel threatening to kill 10 people for each person whose name and had decided to abandon their plans.

Brown, a prominent Texas-based activist and one of the few willing to be identified, said that hackers Mexicans initially had promised to give information on Zeta collaborators who had taken the Mexican government sites and would be released in the next few days.

However, although he said he was comfortable with the operation of personal risk and “pass the death penalty” in which to identify the threat of retaliation had done more “to rethink my position.”

Anonymous added that it would continue to explore ways of using the Internet to help spark some kind of massive response “to the brink of collapse” in Mexico, as he claims he did in Tunisia and Egypt.

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