Paris Hilton has called in the FBI to investigate a hack attack on her mobile phone that has seen the secret email addresses and phone numbers of various celebrities’posted to the web.
The telephone numbers of hundreds of celebrities’ have been posted to various web sites after the mobile phone of Paris Hilton was hacked. FBI investigators have been called in after a T mobile sidekick address book owned by Paris Hilton was accessed.
It has been confirmed that the super-secret numbers and email address of such celebrities as Eminem, Lindsay Lohan, Christina Aguilera, Andy Roddick, Ashlee Simpson, Victoria Gotti, Vin Diesel, Anna Kournikova and many others have been copied.
A website posted the hacked information over the weekend, with the message: “I’m Sorry Bitch 🙂 GG FGT SLT BTCH! HACKED BY THE NIGGAS AT DFNCTSC”
Taking credit for the hack attack is a hacker group calling itself DFNCTSC. Among candid and nude photos of the heiress, email addresses and phone numbers of some of the hottest young celebrities were retrieved from her phonebook and posted online.
A peek into Paris’ daily schedule was taken from her calendar as well; from “Call Maroon 5” to “get birth control kill pill.” The FBI is investigating after a similar incident occurred when a hacker compromised sensitive information from a Secret Service agent’s T-Mobile account.
It seems Paris doesn’t have much luck these days. A similar incident happened a month earlier when a hacker broke into her BlackBerry account and exposed her private emails. “It became obvious to her what was going on,” says a source. “She was pretty upset about it. It’s one thing to have people looking at your sex tapes, but having people reading your personal e-mails is a real invasion of privacy.”
T-Mobile was the target in a year long hacking operation used to monitor U.S. Secret Service email, obtain customers’ passwords and Social Security Numbers, and download candid photos taken by Sidekick users, including Hollywood celebrities.
The culprit, twenty-one year old Nicolas Jacobsen, had been quietly charged last October after Secret Service helped investigators link him to sensitive documents circulated in underground IRC chatrooms.
The informant also obtained evidence that Jacobsen had access to T-Mobile’s 16.3 million customers, including many customers’ Social Security Numbers and dates of birth. Additionally, voicemail PINs and passwords that provided customers access to T-Mobile email accounts were compromised. He did not, however, have access to credit card numbers.
This was all part of the Secret Service’s “Operation Firewall,” aimed at cracking down on Internet fraud rings which let to 19 men indicted for trafficking stolen identity information and documents, and stolen credit card numbers.