Saudi Plots

Saudi piracy scandals continues

The hacking scandals followed by the Saudi regime continued at a time when Twitter announced the suspension of dozens of Saudi accounts in an extension of the system scandals internationally.

Twitter described the accounts it had suspended as a fake that launched the campaign to boycott Amazon products, among which the most prominent of these accounts was a “pilot” account, which was suspended despite being followed by tens of thousands, which was one of the accounts that started the campaign, and published a series of tweets calling the Saudis to boycott Amazon products.

And the American magazine Forbes published a report about the fake accounts campaign, which is classified as electronic flies for the Saudi family, on Amazon and its founder.

The magazine said that more than eight thousand tweets have been sent in the past two days by what they described as fans of Muhammad bin Salman, calling for a boycott of Bezos business.

As for the British Telegraph newspaper, it indicated suspicions that what it described as the Saudi electronic flies launched a campaign to boycott the Amazon company, and the newspaper asked whether these accounts were real?

Ben Nemo, director of investigations for the Garvica company specializing in information misinformation campaigns on social media, published a study on the campaign to boycott Amazon products on social media platforms, and published the study in the form of a series of tweets on his Twitter account.

Saudi dissident Omar bin Abdul Aziz described the campaign against Amazon by not learning from Khashoggi’s lesson. “Forbes magazine talks about campaigners flies boycotting Amazon products, everything indicates that they did not learn from Khashoggi’s lesson,” he tweeted.

This comes as the British newspaper The Guardian revealed that the American intelligence notified its British counterpart by keeping its eyes open on Khadija Genghis, the fiancé of the journalist, who was missing in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, Turkey, Jamal Khashoggi, after she learned of a Saudi plan to spy on her in the United Kingdom.

The newspaper quotes two Western intelligence sources, saying that the United States realized that Saudi Arabia had “an ambition or intention” to monitor Genghis in London since May, seven months after the Khashoggi killing.

However, it was not clear whether the planned surveillance was electronic or direct, and if it was successful or not.

Despite this, the intelligence agencies, as the newspaper tracks, feared that targeting Genghis in this way, especially shortly after Saudi Arabia’s involvement in Khashoggi’s crime was exposed, could sound a wake-up call in the diplomatic community, and would highlight the concerns of human rights activists, who they have long protested that Saudi Arabia uses continuous monitoring methods to monitor and intimidate opponents.

“The kingdom is trying to completely cover this issue, the death of Khashoggi, so it is understood that they will make sure that Khadija’s voice and her defense of the Khashoggi cause are restricted,” she said, adding that all behaviors are not The law is still ongoing, nothing has changed.”

For his part, says Andrew Miller, a Middle East expert who was a member of the National Security Council in the administration of former US President Barack Obama, that Saudi Arabia “uses multiple tools to pursue opposition abroad, it is a state policy… the repercussions of the killing Khashoggi has not changed the state of the Saudi state. Fortunately, Khashoghi has not been kidnapped or killed, but they are still chasing information about their testicles.

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