LOL: An ISIS Propaganda Website Has Been Hacked And Replaced With An Ad For Dick Pills, Along With A Message

In the latest ‘fuck you’ to Daesh, an ISIS propaganda website was hacked on the dark web and replaced with an advertisement for dicks pills and prozac, accompanied by a message to extremists telling them to ‘calm down.’

The message reads:

‘Too much ISIS. Enhance your calm. Too many people are into this ISIS-stuff. Please gaze upon this lovely ad so we can upgrade our infrastructure to give you ISIS content you all so desperately crave.’

The website was live on the Tor browser of the dark web before being hacked by a counter-terrorism network called Ghost Security Group.

According to Daily Mail,

The dark web is a subsection of the deep web – the part of the internet that does not show up in searches or on social media.

Most of the information on the web is far down on dynamically generated sites, unable to be found or seen by traditional search engines.

The dark web is used as a way of sharing information and trading goods, but the anonymous and encrypted nature of it has attracted large amounts of illegal activity.

Ghost Security Group is a volunteer organization that has been sending data to the FBI via Congressional terrorism adviser, Michael S. Smith II. The group’s executive director says that the group is playing more of an intelligence role, while fellow hacking group Anonymous is more on the offensive–hacking over 1,500 pro-ISIS websites and making true of their promise to launch the biggest cyber operation against the terror group ever.

Many experts believe that paralyzing the terror group’s social media presence is essential in winning the fight against ISIS. And with groups like Anonymous and Ghost Security Group, we seem to be well on our way.

P.S. How many extremists clicked on that dick pill ad? I’m guessing no less than every one. Limp-dicked savages.

[h/t Daily Mail]

Matt Keohan Avatar
Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.