Prison inmate hacked the TV in his cell

 
Prison inmate hacked the TV in his cell
An inmate in Halden prison in Norway, hacked the TV in his cell and created a chat feature between his TV and other inmates TV's, so he could communicate with them via the remote control.

In addition, he downloaded porn from memory sticks, the newspaper VG reports.

- The TV comes with a number of additional services, which made this possible, said Assistant prison manager Jan Strømnes at Halden prison to VG.

The hacking was discovered after a few days.

Strømnes states that inmates have not had access to the prison's intranet, and they have subsequently conducted a thorough security analysis.

The TV system in the prison is now being rebuilt. The prisoner who hacked the TV has been moved to another prison.

Luxury prison

Halden prison opened in 2010, with both King Harald and then Minister of Justice, Knut Storberget, present. It had a price tag of 1.5 billion NOK. The prison has attracted considerable international attention with its high degree of comfort.

Several politicians have reacted to the luxurious conditions in the prison.

- It's wrong that they have a standard that exceeds that is found in luxury hotels. This is a waste of tax money that otherwise could have been used in other important areas such as education and elderly care. Only the art in the prison alone cost over seven million, said politician Åsa Michaelsen to the newspaper Dagbladet in 2012.

The prison has also been nominated for a prestigious architectural prize.

Comment below.

Latest
obbo-1.jpg
Police officers who work in so-called "vulnerable areas" must tolerate being subjected to stone throwing. They are therefore not entitled to receive damages after having had stones hurled at them, according to a recent verdict by the Swedish court.

obbo-1.jpg
Europeans have harden. They are no longer so sensitive, warm-hearted and generous as in the beginning. The barrel is about to get full, and only a spark is needed for it to go off.

obbo-1.jpg
"The crisis in Greece was one thing, but what is happening in Italy now is huge," says economist George Friedman, chairman of Geopolitical Futures, as Italian banks with huge debt raises fears of a new financial crisis in the EU.




View this article in PDF format Print article



DON'T MISS A POST - FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK!




Disclamer
Comments at Speisa are unmoderated. We do believe in free speech, but posts using foul language, as well as abusive, hateful, libelous and genocidal posts, will be deleted if seen. However, if a comment remains on the site, it in no way constitutes an endorsement by Speisa of the sentiments contained therein.
comments powered by Disqus