Another US intel chief casts doubt on Chinese spy chip story

On Thursday, US Coordinator Dan Coats said that Cyberscoop had not seen any evidence to support the allegation that the Chinese spy put the US technology infrastructure at risk Bloomberg

Bloomberg The report said, "We have not seen any evidence of [Chinese hardware manipulation]." A Chinese spy puts a small malicious chip into a Super Micro server and was bought by dozens of the most famous technology companies in Silicon Valley, including Apple and Amazon. According to reports, several anonymous sources from US intelligence agencies and former employees of both companies cited.

However, since the spy chip story was announced, a number of people have grown skeptical over the past few weeks. This report has not yet been backed up by reporters outside Bloomberg and has met a series of detailed wives from technology companies and government officials. Both Apple and Amazon have vigorously denied claims in the report. "We have not found any malicious chips, hardware manipulations, or vulnerabilities that are intentionally put on any server," Apple said in an Apple statement.

Homeland Security senior officials and UK senior cyber security agencies also say they do not know about supply chain attacks as described by Bloomberg . One source from one source said that the core claim of the story in the podcast "does not mean anything."

Political scientist and information technology expert Thomas Rid back to Bloomberg or provide other evidence. "Bloomberg Man, if you think it's true, face the facts and go to the bottom of the wrong here." Reed said in tweet . "Try to save a badly damaged reputation in computer security reporting."

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