A group of hackers has successfully attacked an army military intelligence unit in Afghanistan.
According to a report from security firm ThreatConnect, the group managed to gain access to the military’s “intelligence” network, which is responsible for monitoring and storing information on soldiers.
The group also gained access to a database of personnel and equipment used in the operation, according to ThreatConnect.
This information is often used to track troop movements and the progress of combat operations.
In this case, the attack was carried out by an “anonymous” individual who also used the alias “Anonymous.”
The group took advantage of the fact that the military was not on high alert, so the group was able to access the database, which had more than a million records.
The data included soldiers’ names, dates of birth, social security numbers, and a list of all their vehicles.
According the report, the database contained more than 8,000 images, including images of tanks and helicopters.
ThreatConnect reports that the database also contained personal information on a number of soldiers, including their phone numbers, addresses, and other personal details.
Threatconnect claims that this information was used to obtain “key intelligence” on soldiers and their operations.
This was all done in order to create a “fake army,” the report alleges.
The army was forced to change its security protocols after the incident, which forced the attackers to “go dark.”
The military did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The Army said that the attack occurred “as part of a broader mission to protect critical infrastructure and the U.S. military,” but did not say how the data had been compromised.
In March, ThreatConnect released a report that claimed the Afghan army had lost its access to its own cybersecurity system after the military began using a program called “cyber-extremism prevention and attribution” to collect information on people in the country.
This program uses a set of rules and guidelines to determine if someone is engaging in cyber-extradition or terrorism.
Threat Connect’s report said that this system, which the military uses to collect intelligence, had been vulnerable since early 2016, and that it was not until December of this year that the Afghan government changed its cybersecurity protocols.
The report said the program “did not prevent any cyber-intrusions of Afghan government personnel or contractors, but rather allowed the Afghan intelligence services to collect sensitive information and then share it with other agencies.”