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Natsios Young Architects

30 August 2010. Add message from A. Add message from A2.

Cryptome: Because the information in this file is readily accessible, Wikileaks surely has more covert and secure means of communication. Hiding among the gullible and innocent is a hoary tactic and strategy, although it causes collateral murder.

29 August 2010

Wikileaks Mail Reverse

Retrieved 29 August 2010

Most of these domains redirect to a mirror of the home page. Other redirects:,,, et al. The 18 various citizen-q-usa domains were apparently registered in June 2010.




A writes:

Checking the ownership of domains (or parent domains) that point to the Wikileaks web server reveals the following cast of characters. Whether these people are actually involved in Wikileaks, or whether the domains have been serreptitiously registered in their names and/or sneakily pointed to the Wikileaks server to implicate them fairly or unfairly, is unknown. Many of the domains, including ones for which ownership could not be traced, have their DNS controlled by servers. Josh Anderson, who runs, mentions Wikileaks on his Twitter.

Joshua E. Anderson (

Martin Plesch (

Frank S. Werren (

Karen K. Anderson (

Andy Armstrong (

Jan Inge Ohren (

Pierre Geier (

A2 writes:

Regarding <>: I am not sure what the intention of this post is, but as you may know anyone with control over a domain's DNS can create DNS-records towards any IP-address. Cryptome could do the same by creating "" and pointing it to Heck, you could use ( Whatever. Just making sure you know. is a free "subdomain service" that lets you pick a subdomain on a top level domain ( is one, but there's a plethora of others to choose from), and point it to an IP-address of choice. This is mostly used by people that don't have their own domain or, say, have an internet connection with a dynamic IP-address that changes every couple of days. There are scripts that automatically update their "" (or anything else offered by "") subdomain DNS-record, so that they will remain easily reachable even if their IP-address changes.

Hence, I think it is highly unlikely that the owner of has *anything* to do with Wikileaks. The fact that he mentions Wikileaks on his Twitter account most probably means nothing, and is just coincidence (after all, more and more people mention Wikileaks and its media exposure has increased much lately).

I am not sure about the other domains -- they seem a tad fishy, but again, anyone could point to the Wikileaks IP-address for any reason.