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November 26, 2013

Danish police ignores an important money-trail in the hacking-case directed towards the Danish department of the US it-company CSC.
This according to Swedish Gottfrid Svartholm Warg, who is one of the suspects of that case.
Svartholm Warg is of the opinion, that Danish police doesn’t take information into account, that was revealed during another hacking-investigation, namely the hacking of Nordea, a Nordic-based financial services group operating in Northern Europe.
In the spring of 2013 Svartholm Warg was acquitted of hacking into Nordea.
In that case a Swedish court stated, that Svartholm Warg could not be convicted, as his computer was a socalled “labcomputer”, that easily could be used by others – both physically and via the internet.
And it is precisely this doubt concerning who used his computer, that he thinks ought to be considered in the Danish case, writes Adam Fribo, a reporter at the online newssite Version 2.
Gottfrid Svartholm Varg claims that Swedish police tracked down named companies, that were intended receivers of stolen money.
“There were two companies that were intended as receivers of means stolen from Nordea. And it is a huge sum of money. The investigation that took place found the names of both companies and their banks. But the police didn’t bother to investigate it more closely. They have not even made an attempt to find the companies. An investigation into this matter could probably identify the person, who used my computer”, writes Gottfrid Svartholm Warg in an e-mail to the Danish counsel for the prosecution Dorit Borgaard.
Gottfrid Svartholm Warg’s mother forwarded this e-mail to the Danish it-newssite Version2.
Swedish Warg, who is known as a superhacker is going to be extradited from Sweden to Denmark on November 27, and a preliminary hearing will be held at the court in Frederiksberg on November 28. Frederiksberg is a municipality in central Copenhagen.
According to Danish tv-channel TV2 the councel for the prosecution Dorit Borgaard is going to appeal to the judge to have the hearing held behind closed doors.
Version2 published its story on November 11, 2013.


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