Sunday, December 14, 2014

SONY; THAT'S NOT WHO WE ARE DEFENSE

Sony has a closet full of skeletons and thanks to an astute gang of hackers they are on the loose. Embarrassing indeed to let it be known that Sony (or at least some of the people who represent them) are not who they say they are.



The problem is, it is who they are!



The information being leaked  (or should I say poured) out is factual, not made up. It accurately reflects what these people think, say, and do behind the scenes when they think no one is listening.



Amy Pascal, Sony's CEO on the other hand, would like us to believe just the opposite. She wants us to believe that what she says in private is just a bunch of "phony baloney"  made up stuff that just comes out of nowhere other than her own potty mouth. Schizoid, for the lack of a better word. It's as if she believes that someone of her stature needs to be seen as flawless; devoid of petty human shortcomings. Not like the rest of us humans.



She seems so caught up in protecting this flimsy persona that she can't see how arrogant her empty apology was and how insulting it is to those she defamed in her silly remarks.



Said Pascal:

“The content of my emails to Scott were insensitive and inappropriate but are not an accurate reflection of who I am. Although this was a private communication that was stolen, I accept full responsibility for what I wrote and apologize to everyone who was offended.”

Now that it's obvious this is not going to get any traction Sony is pulling out the big guns in hopes that who they really are will go back into the closet and they can go back to just being who they want us to think they are.



Sony attorneys have sent a letter to news organizations demanding they delete any information they have been given from that taken from the company in a devastating cyber attack last month, the New York Times reported. The Times said it was one of the news organizations receiving the letter from heavy-hitting litigatorDavid Boies. In the three-page letter Boies sent to news organizations today, he wrote that the studio “does not consent to your possession, review, copying, dissemination, publication, uploading, downloading or making any use” of the information.

The letter says the media companies should avoid the information, and delete/destroy it from their computers if they’ve downloaded what Boies called “stolen information.”