posted on Mar, 27 2013 @ 01:30 PM
In the former German Democratic Republic, the HvA kept informant and asset files for each division in a timelocked double-key safe held within that
division, accessible only during regular business hours by access from the division head and the HvA director, each who had one of the two keys
necessary to unlock. Once you got access to the files (which would only be for that single division - no master "lists" were kept) the files
themselves would be indecipherable even to the head and director. They were encoded and only individual handlers had decoding keys.
The advent of the computer age has not changed methods for containment and securitizing information. The same principles of separation are used.
Unlike Hollywood action movies, an entire nation's secret data isn't compiled into a single "list" that, through various hijinx, ends up getting
lost or stolen.
It would surprise me if Mossad kept their informant contacts digitized at all, and - if they are - they certainly aren't kept on computers connected
to the internet. Unless Anonymous physically penetrated Mossad, all they got was - as Forbes noted - a list of vendors, contractors, maybe the
occasional random person who wrote in on the feedback form on the Mossad website ... basically garbage.