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Among those that do, opinions vary considerably." Broadly speaking, Anons oppose Internet censorship and control, and the majority of their actions target governments, organizations, and corporations that they accuse of censorship. Parmy Olson and others have criticized media coverage that presents the group as well-organized or homogeneous; Olson writes, "There was no single leader pulling the levers, but a few organizational minds that sometimes pooled together to start planning a stunt." Olson, who formerly described Anonymous as a "brand", stated in 2012 that she now characterized it as a "movement" rather than a group: "anyone can be part of it.
Anons were early supporters of the global Occupy movement and the Arab Spring. It is a crowd of people, a nebulous crowd of people, working together and doing things together for various purposes." Brian Kelly writes that three of the group's key characteristics are "(1) an unrelenting moral stance on issues and rights, regardless of direct provocation; (2) a physical presence that accompanies online hacking activity; and (3) a distinctive brand." Quinn Norton of Wired writes that "Anons lie when they have no reason to lie.
Some actions by members of the group have been described as being anti-Zionist.
Dozens of people have been arrested for involvement in Anonymous cyberattacks, in countries including the US, UK, Australia, the Netherlands, Spain, India and Turkey.
We [Anonymous] just happen to be a group of people on the Internet who need—just kind of an outlet to do as we wish, that we wouldn't be able to do in regular society. They weave vast fabrications as a form of performance.
Then they tell the truth at unexpected and unfortunate times, sometimes destroying themselves in the process.
On January 15, 2008, the gossip blog Gawker posted a video in which celebrity Scientologist Tom Cruise praised the religion; The DDo S attacks were at first carried out with the Gigaloader and JMeter applications.
Within a few days, these were supplanted by the Low Orbit Ion Cannon (LOIC), a network stress-testing application allowing users to flood a server with TCP or UDP packets.
Individuals claiming to align themselves with Anonymous undertook protests and other actions (including direct action) in retaliation against copyright-focused campaigns by motion picture and recording industry trade associations.By the start of 2009, Scientologists had stopped engaging with protesters and had improved online security, and actions against the group had largely ceased.A period of infighting followed between the politically engaged members (called "moralfags" in the parlance of 4chan) and those seeking to provoke for entertainment (trolls).However this may not always be the case, as some of the collective prefer to instead cover their face without using the well-known mask as a disguise.In its early form, the concept was adopted by a decentralized online community acting anonymously in a coordinated manner, usually toward a loosely self-agreed goal, and primarily focused on entertainment, or often referred to as "lulz".
Anons have publicly supported Wiki Leaks and the Occupy movement.