2012年1月24日火曜日

加 情報将校の情報漏えい

加の海軍情報将校の中尉が情報漏えいしたようだ。
 加の捜査当局は、国家機密情報を外国に漏えいしたとして、同国海軍
のジェフリー・デライル中尉(40)を情報保全法違反容疑で逮捕した。
 情報の内容や提供先は不明だが、同国CTVテレビは提供先を露と報じて
いる。

Jeffrey Paul Delisle
・1971年3月30日生 40才
・1996年1月 情報収集会社に勤務。
・2001年3月 加軍に勤務。
・2001年10月 伍長に昇進。
・2006年11月 軍曹に昇進。防御情報部署へ配属。
・2007年 戦略共同事務局部門(?)へ配属。
・2007年7月6日 情報漏えい。警察の聴取無し。
・2008年7月 海軍士官に昇進。
・2010年9月 LFAA本部に配属。
・2011年8月 HMCS Trinity(加海軍無線基地?)に配属。
・2012年1月13日 情報漏えい。相手は露(?)
・2012年1月14-15日 王立カナダ騎馬警察により逮捕。
・2012年1月25日 審問。

漏洩した内容は不明。
HMCS Trinity勤務の中尉が漏洩したため、艦隊配備、船舶追跡、武器、
航行計画、通信コード等が漏洩したのではないかとのこと。
情報の中には、NATOと共有するものもあるようだ。
イージス艦あたごの衝突事件と同様に、軍事秘密を公開せずに裁判が
できるのだろうか。

露スリーパーの提出情報
自 高性能軍艦使いこなせず
海自と防衛省 処分と送検と反対
あたご衝突事故 海自が被告へ
KGB 背乗り30年
露スパイ逮捕
米露 工作員交換


---「半世紀で最大のスパイ事件」カナダ軍将校逮捕---
2012年1月19日22時52分 読売新聞
http://www.yomiuri.co.jp/world/news/20120119-OYT1T00979.htm

 【ニューヨーク=柳沢亨之】カナダの捜査当局は、国家機密情報を外国に漏えいしたとして、同国海軍のジェフリー・デライル中尉(40)を情報保全法違反容疑で逮捕した。
 情報の内容や提供先は不明だが、同国CTVテレビは提供先をロシアと報じている。
 カナダのメディアによると、中尉は同国東部ハリファクスの諜報(ちょうほう)施設に勤務し、2007年から今月13日にかけて外国に情報を提供した疑い。同施設は領海内の艦船を監視し、米英など北大西洋条約機構(NATO)加盟国の機密情報も扱う。カナダ情報将校の逮捕は異例で、「過去半世紀で最大のスパイ事件」(主要紙グローブ・アンド・メール)と国民に衝撃を与えている。


---Jeffrey Delisle: The naval officer accused of revealing state secrets---
CBC News
Posted: Jan 20, 2012 12:01 PM ET
Last Updated: Jan 20, 2012 7:37 PM ET
http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/story/2012/01/20/f-jeffrey-paul-delisle.html

Canadian naval intelligence officer Sub-Lt. Jeffrey Delisle is at the centre of what's being called Canada's biggest spy scandal in more than half a century.

Delisle was arrested by the RCMP the weekend of Jan. 14 and charged with violating the Security of Information Act. The charges against him are breach of trust and communicating information to a foreign entity without lawful authority that the government of Canada or a province has taken measures to safeguard. None of the charges against him have been proven.

Details about his life and the allegations are sketchy, but CBC News has put together a rough timeline of his life.

One source is an old MySpace page that Delisle seems to have neglected for a few years. He listed his interests as "computers, reading, firearms, gardening, Monday Night Football, fishing, camping and canoeing."

March 30, 1971
Jeffrey Paul Delisle born.

June 1990
Delisle graduates from Sackville High School, Lower Sackville, N.S. "Jeff was a sort of person who just blended into the background," high school chum Greg Auton told The Globe and Mail.

January 1996
Delisle joins the reserves as an intelligence operator, serving with 3 Intelligence Company in Halifax. The company conducts intelligence gathering.

Feb. 17, 1998
Delisle files for bankruptcy. Records show he declared liabilities of $18,587 and assets of $1,000. His listed address was on Beaver Bank Road, near his old high school.

March 2001
Delisle enrols as a regular member of the Canadian Forces.

October 2001
Delisle completes a junior leadership course, obtains the rank of corporal.

November 2006
Delisle promoted to sergeant.

2006
Delisle begins working at the chief of defence intelligence office in Ottawa.

2007
Delisle starts a stint at the strategic joint staff division in Ottawa.

July 6, 2007
According to the RCMP, Delisle first breaches a trust or communicates safeguarded information. The Mounties have yet to elaborate on the details of this breach.

2008
Delisle enrols in the faculty of Arts at Royal Military College in Kingston, majoring in politics. This is part of a university training plan for non-commissioned members of the Canadian Forces.

July 2008
Delisle receives a commission, becomes a naval officer.

September 2010
After graduating with a BA from RMC, Delisle joins the Land Forces Atlantic Area Headquarters in Halifax.

August 2011
Delisle joins HMCS Trinity, an intelligence facility at the naval dockyard in Halifax that tracks vessels entering and exiting Canadian waters via satellites, drones and underwater devices. The centre is a multinational base with access to secret data from NATO countries.

Jan. 13, 2012
According to the RCMP, this is the date that Delisle last breached a trust or communicated safeguarded information.

Jan. 14-15, 2012
Delisle is arrested by the RCMP. He is charged with breach of trust and communicating safeguarded information to a foreign entity without lawful authority. Delisle is the first person charged under Section 16(1) of the Security of Information Act.

Delisle's neighbours in the Halifax suburb of Bedford told the Halifax Chronicle Herald that after his arrest, his partner moved out of the family home with the couple's two sons and daughter.

"On Wednesday [Jan. 18], no cars were in the driveway, and blinds covered the windows," reported the Herald's Selena Ross. "Three bed frames and mattresses, including two single-sized children's beds, leaned against the side of the house."

Jan. 17, 2012
Delisle's lawyer, Cameron Keen, attends Delisle's bail hearing in Halifax and requests a delay in order to have more time to prepare, but Delisle does not appear. The hearing is set for Jan. 25. He is being held at the Central Nova Scotia Correctional Facility in Dartmouth, N.S.

At an Ottawa news conference, Defence Minister Peter MacKay says the case is a matter of national security because of the charges involved.


---Ottawa is tight-lipped about spying allegations involving Navy intelligence officer Jeffrey Delisle---
Published On Wed Jan 18 2012
http://www.thestar.com/opinion/editorials/article/1117147--ottawa-is-tight-lipped-about-spying-allegations-involving-navy-intelligence-officer-jeffrey-delisle

Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s government isn’t known for its openness at the best of times. So, inevitably, it has dropped a leaden veil of secrecy around allegations that a Canadian naval intelligence officer has been passing sensitive information to foreigners for years.

Defence Minister Peter MacKay was predictably tight-lipped on Tuesday. He would not say how much data was allegedly leaked, what it involved, whether it seriously compromised Canadian security or to whom it was handed. He merely insisted that our allies have “full confidence” in us. Really? Says who?

Apart from wanting to know just what Canada may have leaked, and to whom, our American and other allies must be wondering who’s standing on guard over the people who handle sensitive files. Granted, such cases are rare. But how could someone have allegedly been passing information for four and a half years from some of our most secret military facilities before being caught? These aren’t issues MacKay can shrug off, or sweep under the carpet. American policy-makers, among others, will want answers.

Royal Canadian Navy Sub.-Lt. Jeffrey Paul Delisle has been charged with communicating safeguarded information to “a foreign entity,” attempting to do so and breach of trust. MacKay would not confirm or deny a report that he was passing information to the Russians. Delisle worked at Canadian Forces Base Halifax, in the HMCS Trinity naval communications and intelligence centre. It handles secret data shared among North Atlantic Treaty Organization allies on things like fleet deployments, tracking vessels, weapons, operational plans and communications codes.

The Canadian navy, while small, has a long reach. Our warships patrol our three coasts, of course. But Canada also defends its interests and projects influence by working closely with allies. Our ships are active in American and NATO joint operations that range from policing Libya’s coast to conducting Mediterranean anti-terror patrols, chasing down Caribbean drug runners and thwarting piracy off the Horn of Africa. As a result the data that pours through Trinity is a treasure trove not only of Canadian military secrets, but also those of allies who trust us to keep it secure.

The Harper government should know better than to issue breezy reassurances that our allies are unfazed. This is a blow to our credibility. There’s no point in denying it.

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