These are the sources and citations used to research 5250.CS.Space.F2. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
ALBUQUERQUE – Turab Lookman, 67, of Santa Fe, N.M., made an initial appearance in federal court today on charges of making false official statements about his involvement with a program established by the Chinese government to recruit people with access to and knowledge of foreign technology and intellectual property. The FBI arrested Lookman yesterday after a grand jury indicted him on Wednesday on three counts of making false official statements about being recruited by and applying to participate in China’s Thousand Talents Program for personal compensation. The indictment alleges that Lookman made false statements about his involvement with China’s Thousand Talents Program on an employment questionnaire, in a debriefing with a Los Alamos National Laboratory counterintelligence officer, and to an investigator from the National Background Investigation Bureau/Office of Personnel Management. An indictment is only an accusation and a defendant is presumed innocent until proven guilty. Lookman is currently in custody pending a detention hearing on Tuesday. He faces up to 5 years in prison if convicted.
In-text: ("FORMER LOS ALAMOS NATIONAL LABORATORY SCIENTIST CHARGED WITH MAKING FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENTS ABOUT HIS CONTACTS AND INVOLVEMENT WITH A CHINESE GOVERNMENT PROGRAM")
Your Bibliography: "FORMER LOS ALAMOS NATIONAL LABORATORY SCIENTIST CHARGED WITH MAKING FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENTS ABOUT HIS CONTACTS AND INVOLVEMENT WITH A CHINESE GOVERNMENT PROGRAM." Justice.gov. N.p., 2019. Web. 2 Nov. 2019.
Google's company leadership is being accused of developing an internal tool to keep tabs on employees' efforts to organize protests and discuss labor rights. The tool, installed on all workers' computers, would automatically report employees who schedule a calendar event with more than 10 rooms or 100 employees, according to an employee memo reviewed by Bloomberg. The memo suggests that the tool "is an attempt of leadership to immediately learn about any workers organization attempts," Bloomberg reported. Google said Wednesday afternoon that the accusations about the Google Chrome extension are "categorically false."
Your Bibliography: Musil, Steven. "Google Accused Of Creating Tool To Spy On Employees' Organizing Efforts." CNET. N.p., 2019. Web. 2 Nov. 2019.
CHICAGO — A software engineer at a suburban Chicago locomotive manufacturer stole proprietary information from the company and took it to China, according to an indictment unsealed this week in federal court in Chicago. XUDONG YAO, also known as “William Yao,” 57, is charged with nine counts of theft of trade secrets. Yao is currently at large. He is believed to be residing in China. The indictment was announced by John R. Lausch, Jr., United States Attorney for the Northern District of Illinois; John C. Demers, Assistant Attorney General for National Security; and Jeffrey S. Sallet, Special Agent-in-Charge of the Chicago office of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The government is represented by Assistant U.S. Attorney Peter M. Flanagan. According to the indictment, Yao began working for the suburban Chicago manufacturer in August 2014. Within two weeks, Yao downloaded more than 3,000 unique electronic files containing proprietary and trade secret information relating to the system that operates the manufacturer’s locomotives, the indictment states. Over the next six months, Yao downloaded numerous other electronic files containing proprietary and trade secret information, including technical documents and software source code, the indictment states. During that time, Yao allegedly sought, negotiated, and accepted employment with a business in China that provided automotive telematics service systems. The suburban Chicago manufacturer terminated Yao in February 2015 for reasons unrelated to the alleged theft, which at that time had not been discovered. Shortly thereafter, Yao made copies of the stolen trade secret information, the indictment states. He allegedly traveled to China in July 2015 and began working for the Chinese company. On Nov. 18, 2015, Yao traveled from China to O’Hare International Airport in Chicago, according to the indictment. At the time, he had in his possession the stolen trade secret information, including nine complete copies of the suburban Chicago company’s control system source code and the systems specifications that explained how the code worked, the indictment states. Yao returned to China at some point thereafter. The indictment was returned in December 2017 and ordered unsealed Wednesday.
In-text: ("Newly Unsealed Federal Indictment Charges Software Engineer With Theft Of Trade Secrets")
Your Bibliography: "Newly Unsealed Federal Indictment Charges Software Engineer With Theft Of Trade Secrets." Justice.gov. N.p., 2019. Web. 2 Nov. 2019.
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