The Narco News Bulletin

"The name of our country is América"

-- Simón Bolívar


Hackers Progressing, Expose One Political Trick Already

Passwords Published Below

The announcement last week by Mexican federal deputy Dolores Padierna that hackers are working round-the-clock to open the secret FOBAPROA bank bailout files caused a firestorm of reaction within the Mexican Republic.

The opening of the information in the compact disk would mean, for the first time, that the Mexican public will have the true facts about who ripped off their nation for $80 billion US dollars.

It will also document, meticulously, the interdependent web of drug trafficking, money laundering, banking and political corruption.

It is thus comprehendable that the forces behind the single-greatest fraud in the nation's history have worked all costs to prevent this information from coming to light.

With the July 2nd elections in Mexico fast approaching, the hackers still have not cracked the code.

But did find out two facts that were not known before:

1. That there are not five passwords, as claimed by the Canadian auditor Michael Mackey when he gave one apiece to each political party in the Mexican legislature. There are six.

Mackey reserved the sixth for himself.

2. That the password supplied by presidential candidate Vicente Fox on behalf of his PAN party was false.

These two facts would not be known, except for the hackers.

Only two of the five political parties have fought consistently to open the FOBAPROA facts to the nation: the Labor Party (PT) and the Democratic Revolution Party (PRD).

Their passwords are:

PRD: Tmofapit

PT: lawwi859

During the May 26th presidential debate, candidate Vicente Fox of the National Action Party (PAN) and the Green Ecologist Party (PVEM), was already under fire on the FOBAPROA matter. His parties had voted, last year, to keep the facts hidden from the public and that the same public would pay the $80 billion dollar bailout (about $15 billion dollars a year, as interest compounds, for years to come).

Thus Fox, on national TV, made a big show of handing over the envelope to journalist Ricardo Rocha, who was moderating the debate. The two passwords in his envelope were:

PVEM: Tccsta965

PAN: Saskatoon

The ruling PRI continued to refuse to make its password public.

Had the federal deputy Padierna not moved forward with the talents of computer hackers, Fox's cynical gambit would have remained unexposed until after the July 2nd elections.

The PAN "password" was false.

And the existence of a sixth password, that of the Canadian auditor, would have also remained a secret to the public.

In recent days in Mexico two currents have collided. Those who want the public to know have now succeeded, with the information unearthed by the hackers, in forcing the PAN deputy Fauzi Handam Amad -- one of the most obstinate legislators in favor of keeping the files closed to the public eye -- to admit: the password given by Fox in the debate was false.

Fauzi Handam Amad revealed, under intense election season pressure, that the real PAN password is (he says):

New PAN password: aarotbc168

He claims it was an honest mistake. "If there is any fault," he said, "it is imputable to Fauzi Handam, but no way to the candidate Vicente Fox."

And yet this revelation came during the same days that documents of foreign money laundering by the Fox campaign flew out in public. The Fox campaign has clearly stumbled. He made an 11th hour ultimatum to opposition candidate Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas last Saturday: "Wednesday is your last day" to join the Fox campaign. Cárdenas replied on Sunday that he would never ally himself to a traitor to the country that answers to foreign financial interests.

Thus, Fox continues to sink in the final hours of the contest.

A caucus of PRI legislators known as "The Reflection Group" has urged, so far to no avail, that their party make their password known so that all may finally know the truth about the FOBAPROA scandal.

Meanwhile, the great chambers of industry and banking, hysterical over the possibility that the file will be opened, have exerted extreme pressures upon the legislature to sanction Deputy Dolores Padierna for attempting to open the disk.

It is important to note the brief history of this matter, since the May 26th debate.

Just a few days after, La Jornada columnist Julio Hernández López suggested that Fox had offered a false password, based on the fact that the word Saskatoon, without a combination of numbers and letters as the other party passwords were constructed, seemed cartoon-like to him:

"The cold Canadian auditor of FOBAPROA, Michael Mackey, turned out to be a nostalgic poet at the hour to assign a cybernetic password to the PAN. While he apportioned to the rest of the parties a series of letters and numbers that don't appear to have any sense, to the blue-and-white party he distinguished them by giving them the name of Saskatoon, the lonely city of Canada, that is the best in air and water quality, capital of agricultrual biotechnology for that country, and deposit of two-thirds of the world's recuperable potash (that is, potassium-hydrade, used in medicines, detergents, soaps, paint cleaning and it is not known if it is also good for the laundering of Fobaproas.)"

At the time, the columnist's hunch that Fox had given a false password went largely unnoticed. Some accused him of wild-eyed conspiracy theory. But he based his hunch on his long knowledge of the players and the political terrain. And it resulted that Julio Hernández López was correct.

And the public owes this important revelation to the anonymous computer hackers, still clicking away, somewhere in a country named América.


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