Anonymous – Intro To Operation #AnonLulz

Anonymous – Intro To Operation #AnonLulz

Most of you are likely asking, “What is the meaning of this video?”. The answer to that question is actually quite simple… ‘Tis the inaugural of #OpAnonLulz! This past year has been very stressful for all of us, which also got me thinking a few months ago about how a good laugh might help everyone out a bit. An idea was proposed that we create a new Anonymous Operation aimed at just having fun, and so the idea for #OpAnonLulz was born.

Nevertheless, there was still much more serious stuff that needed to be done first, as a result #OpAnonLulz was postponed until after July 4th. Then with the crisis in Syria and other events going on in the world, again the fun had to be postponed. As we got closer to October, it was decided October 1st, exactly six months from April Fool’s Day, would become the day marking the beginning of #OpAnonLulz. With the end date for #OpAnonLulz being October 31st.

During the duration of #OpAnonLulz (the month of October) fun videos and content will be posted, such as spoof government commercials, Anon related gameplay videos, and spoof speeches. With that being said, there still may be serious videos posted during the duration of #OpAnonLulz as well. The whole point of the Op is to have fun and relieve some stress, in addition everyone is invited to participate in #OpAnonLulz! So have fun and may the lulz be ever in your favor!


We are Anonymous,
We are Legion,
We can Forgive,
Though we do not Forget,
Expect us! For teh Lulz are inbound…
Follow Us.
On to keep up to date on any videos we are about to upload and upon a reason why we are releasing the specific video.

On for we spread images that need to seen by every man, woman and child.


Anonymous News Report Ethical Hackers Or Cyber Criminals

Support for “hacktivist” group Anonymous is at an all-time high. But as channel 4 news asks, is the group acting out of an anti-authority ethic or simply hacking for its own sake?.

Once a threat confined to the margins of society, computer hackers have become a realm of the modern age. Leading the charge is one group, Anonymous, launching online attacks on everything from scientology to credit card companies.

As its fame has grown, Anonymous members have increasingly felt the real-world consequences of their online activities. In the UK six major prosecutions are underway.

Two of those accused, 19-year-old Ryan Cleary and 18-year-old Jake Davis, appeared in court last week, charged with alleged attacks on computer systems both here and in the US. Both are due to enter a plea in May. The global nature of hackers’ targets makes policing difficult.

The Netherlands have Europe’s highest levels of broadband access – not all of it used for legal purposes. When hackers began attacking Dutch government websites, Dutch police were quick to act. One of those arrested was Martin Gonlagg, he is now doing community service after admitting helping to bring down the website of the Dutch prosecutor’s office.

Once a loyal hacktivist, he now says Anonymous has gone too far by publishing individuals’ data online. Worryingly for the police and governments worldwide, new figures show support for Anonymous has never been higher.

Figures for the number of people downloading the group’s favoured hacking software peaked this month.

That is because governments in Europe and the US are considering a crackdown on internet piracy. The hackers are taking aim at websites supporting the proposals.

With its membership swelling, some researchers are concerned about how an anarchic movement like Anonymous will evolve, and who might start using its tactics.

Where hacktivism goes now is a battle being waged in the chatrooms and forums the hackers call home.

And as more of us come to rely on the internet for basic services, the outcome has consequences for us all.