(Natural NewsThe Daily SA is reporting that one of the hackers involved with the recent GiveSendGo hack targeting Freedom Convoy protesters in Canada is tied to the U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), the Canadian Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) and INTERPOL.

A Canadian hacker who reportedly worked for all three of these deep state entities claimed responsibility for extracting and leaking to the media the identities of those who contributed money to the Freedom Convoy via GiveSendGo.

Aubrey Cottle, who is said to have a history of “pro-nazi and antisemitic remarks on social media,” claims that she was also one of the early founders of the hacking collective Anonymous. He posted a video to TikTok claiming credit for the breach, which led to the names and personal information of GiveSendGo contributors being spread across corporate-controlled media outlets.

take our poll - story continues below
Completing this poll grants you access to DC Clothesline updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.

Cottle claims that he had to perform the hack in order to “stop an insurrection” similar to the one that leftists claim occurred at the Capitol building in the United States on Jan. 6, 2021. Cottle also said he wants to prevent “foreign political influence” and “stop truckers from terrorizing cities.”

Cottle’s video was posted to a website that was redirected from GiveSendGo following the breach.

In the past, Cottle also claimed responsibility for hacking several conservative free speech sites including Gab. He also reportedly posted hacked user and credit card data online for the world to see.

Deep state routinely hires hackers to harass, intimidate detractors

Analyst commentator from Troy Watson of The Daily SA explains that law enforcement entities and intelligence agencies routinely hire hackers like Cottle to conduct cyber operations against online targets.

In this case, it appears as though Justin Trudeau and his allies may have paid Cottle to hack the identities of the GiveSendGo contributors in retaliation for their rejection of covid restrictions requiring injection with covid “vaccines.”

“The fact that Cottle’s online TikTok manifesto was directly linked to the GiveSendGo hack supports his claims of responsibility,” Watson writes.

“The use of doxing to expose Freedom Convoy supporters to cancellation is a state-sponsored gray zone activity that circumvents constitutional and legal safeguards of due process. Expect more state-sponsored gray zone activity against dissident citizens in the future.”

What Cottle did is illegal, just to be clear. And the media’s publishing of his spoils is also questionable in terms of its legality. At a bare minimum, it is highly unethical and shows which side the media stands on when it comes to health freedom.

“Isn’t doxing illegal?” asked a reader at Natural News. “Or shouldn’t it be? It’s a form of extortion. I intend to write to these ‘news’ outlets and tell them I’m making a donation in their honor. Right after I cancel every TD Bank account I have and take my business elsewhere.”

At The Gray Zone, Kit Klarenberg further delineated how Cottle’s rhetoric mimics that of leftist Canadian politicians, who claim that the Freedom Convoy protesters have been holding the Canadian capital of Ottawa “hostage for weeks while terrorizing the peaceful citizens who live there.”

Cottle also apparently alleged without evidence that the global “convoy movement” that is emerging out of all this could be “a cover for a type of Trojan Horse attack where extremists and militia groups arrive in large numbers with weapons” since “large convoys of trucks moving in capital cities will look normal given the theme of these worldwide protests.”

“Operating in broad daylight for many years, the prolific cyber-warrior has somehow been able to function freely without any legal repercussions,” Klarenberg further notes.

More related news about the establishment’s assault on the Freedom Convoy can be found at Fascism.news.

You Might Like

Sources for this article include: