Associated Press blames Palin for hacking

Ethel C. Fenig
The Associated Press (AP) continues its arrogance in the Sarah Palin e mail hacking case.  First they refused to give the Secret Service copies of Palin's e mail.

The Secret Service contacted The Associated Press on Wednesday and asked for copies of the leaked e-mails, which circulated widely on the Internet. The AP did not comply.

Now the AP, and the reporter who wrote the article Ted Bridis, are blaming Palin herself for her victimization. 

As Michelle Malkin reports,
 after one of her readers questioned Bridis about an implication in the original article
The disclosure Wednesday raises new questions about the propriety of the Palin administration’s use of nongovernment e-mail accounts to conduct state business.
as irrelevant, Bridis haughtily replied
If Gov. Palin hadn’t been using a consumer-level Yahoo! account (more than one, actually) this crime wouldn’t have happened because the hacker exploited the service’s “forgot-my-password” mechanism, which is inherently insecure.
Malkin concludes
Bridis says having Yahoo accounts is an open invitation for hackers and that the victims are to blame for invasions of privacy.

By refusing to cooperate with the federal investigation into the hacking crime and publicizing the Palins’ other personal Yahoo e-mail account information, the AP openly invited hackers to break into those family accounts as well and endorsed illicit activity to raid private family photos.

The issues are inextricably linked, to borrow a phrase, and raise questions about the propriety of AP’s continued flacking for Barack Obama under the guise of objective journalism.
So remember, if you're hacked--or if someone manipulates your private e mail account as happened with Palin--it is all your fault. 
The Associated Press (AP) continues its arrogance in the Sarah Palin e mail hacking case.  First they refused to give the Secret Service copies of Palin's e mail.

The Secret Service contacted The Associated Press on Wednesday and asked for copies of the leaked e-mails, which circulated widely on the Internet. The AP did not comply.

Now the AP, and the reporter who wrote the article Ted Bridis, are blaming Palin herself for her victimization. 

As Michelle Malkin reports,
 after one of her readers questioned Bridis about an implication in the original article
The disclosure Wednesday raises new questions about the propriety of the Palin administration’s use of nongovernment e-mail accounts to conduct state business.
as irrelevant, Bridis haughtily replied
If Gov. Palin hadn’t been using a consumer-level Yahoo! account (more than one, actually) this crime wouldn’t have happened because the hacker exploited the service’s “forgot-my-password” mechanism, which is inherently insecure.
Malkin concludes
Bridis says having Yahoo accounts is an open invitation for hackers and that the victims are to blame for invasions of privacy.

By refusing to cooperate with the federal investigation into the hacking crime and publicizing the Palins’ other personal Yahoo e-mail account information, the AP openly invited hackers to break into those family accounts as well and endorsed illicit activity to raid private family photos.

The issues are inextricably linked, to borrow a phrase, and raise questions about the propriety of AP’s continued flacking for Barack Obama under the guise of objective journalism.
So remember, if you're hacked--or if someone manipulates your private e mail account as happened with Palin--it is all your fault.