Hackers seized Constitutional Court website after protester ruling

In Cash to the Constitutional Court making a controversial choice that pro-democracy demonstrations, and the speeches leaders gave at them, had been thought of an unlawful attempt to overthrow the federal government and monarchy, computer hackers took over the Court’s web site homepage and did some redecorating.
The web site was hacked and textual content was changed to show the phrase “kangaroo court” – a slang time period for an authority with out credibility that ignores guidelines or laws. The homepage additionally linked to a music video on YouTube for the music Guillotine by US-based hip-hop group Death Grips. The band hails from Sacramento, California’s capital city and the song is an experimental abrasive hip-hop monitor with a low-budget video that includes MC Ride shouting lyrics from a automobile with glitchy black and white static within the windows.
The music is relatively obscure and launched 10 years ago – a curious alternative for hackers to show however sure to rile tempers for advocates of the Court. The web site hasn’t been restored and, as of this writing, http://www.constitutionalcourt.or.th/ is completely offline.
The hack was more than likely in response to the ruling yesterday that mentioned that speeches given by Arnon Nampa, Panupong “Mike” Jadnok, and Panusaya “Rung” Sithijirawattanakul at protest on August 10, 2020 and subsequent demonstrations are advocating for the overthrow of the federal government and the monarchy. They ordered the 3 activist leaders and all their followers to stop all motion towards the kingdom and state. While the ruling carries no quick punishment, it might be utilized in different pending and future instances in opposition to activists and supporters..

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