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There aren’t many .onion sites on the Dark Web and when a new one appears the chances are that its arrival is of interest to many, many different law enforcement agencies around the globe.Right now there are only about 7000 active Dark Web sites – that’s one for every five people employed by the FBI.Silk Road 2.0 suffered a similar fate when it was taken down along with dozens of other sites in a single day following a six month, 17-nation police operation called Operation Onymous.Nobody’s come clean about how the police managed to pull off Operation Onymous.In 2013 1000 alleged paedophiles were identified by Netherlands charity Terre des Hommes thanks to ‘Sweetie’, their sophisticated CGI lure that looked and acted like a 10-year-old Filipina girl.Be in no doubt that if you’re a criminal and you’ve just realised that the Dark Web might just the safest place to ply your illegal trade, then so have your mortal enemies.Europol are keeping tight-lipped, saying only that “This is something we want to keep for ourselves …because we want to do it again and again and again.” Rumours persist that governments are infiltrating the Dark Web’s infrastructure by operating or compromising Tor entry guards and exit nodes.
In October 2014, undercover agents purchased a firearm from a vendor on the Dark Web marketplace Agora.
Memex was being used in secret for a year before it was revealed to the world but if the rumours are true then there are other, equally serious technologies being used out there that are still under wraps.
It seems that FBI hackers took down Silk Road, the Dark Web’s biggest and most notorious ‘Dark Market’, and they’ve been linked with attempts to get around Tor’s defences using malware.
The threat of exactly that kind of sophisticated operation is now being felt so keenly that it recently spooked the Dark Web’s biggest illegal marketplace into going offline.
Follow @Mark Stockley Follow @Naked Security Mark is the man who keeps the Naked Security site running.