Robert Maxwell, Promisgate, and the advent of the Israeli cybersecurity industry

by Shayan Zarrin A key player in Soviet/Israeli espionage for decades to come was Robert Maxwell, real name, Jan Ludvik Hoch. Maxwell began his career as an interrogation officer for the British army at the Bad Salzuflen Headquarters in the British occupied zone of Germany right after World War 2, where he was interrogating German scientists. Maxwell would spend a considerable amount of time in the Russian sector of occupied Germany, which made British and American intelligence question his loyalty. According to the book, “KGB: Death and Rebirth” by author Martin Ebon, Robert Maxwell’s biographer, Tom Bower says that he was told by Detlev Raymond, an employee of Maxwell in New York that, “Maxwell’s relations with the Russians and the KGB were not were “not simply social.” Raymond asserted that, “either willingly or unwillingly, Maxwell compromised himself with the Russians.” He cited a “KGB claim” that Maxwell “signed a document which promised to assist the security agency if needed.”

Kaspersky Lab, Switzerland, World ORT & Jerusalem | What is the end goal?

by Joseph Davis On May 16, 2018, The Times of Israel reported (emphasis added): "Seeking to regain the trust of US and global customers, Russian cybersecurity firm Kaspersky Lab said on Wednesday it was moving some of its key operations, including customer data storage and software assembly, from Moscow to Zurich, Switzerland. ... The Russian firm inaugurated its new offices and R&D center in Israel last year. The company said that these latest steps “do not impact our business operations in Israel, and for the time being data storage and processing for users in Israel will remain unchanged." Kaspersky Lab's move to Switzerland is interesting considering the following...

How Jews Targeted Jews In Order To Create The State Of Israel

When the Israeli authorities condoned the massacres of Palestinians in Lebanon at Sabra and Shatilla, Naeim Giladi moved to the United States, revoked his Israeli citizenship, and became an American citizen. In order to publish his book translated into English, Giladi spent $60,000 out of pocket, or rather out of proceeds from the sale of his house in Israel. He mentions that on Sept 12, 1990 the New York State Supreme Court issued a restraining order, at the request of the Israeli government, to prevent the publication of Victor Ostrovsky’s book, “By Way of Deception: The Making and Unmaking of a Mossad Officer.” The New York State Appeals Court lifted the ban the next day.