Pegasus Case: Recent Report Debunk Espionage Allegations Targeting Morocco

Morocco has long had its share of espionage allegations, but a recent report has managed to debunk the accusations. The report from an independent research organization, confirms that Morocco is not involved in espionage activities and has no plans to do so in the future.

The report begins by outlining why espionage is such a concern for Morocco, noting that it has been the target of numerous espionage campaigns in the past as well as threats from international actors. It then goes on to detail what steps Morocco is taking to ensure that its national security and intelligence operations remain within acceptable boundaries.

The Pegasus Case report also takes a look at how Morocco’s intelligence-gathering operations are conducted, noting that the country relies on human intelligence (HUMINT) and other traditional methods. It also examines how Morocco interacts with foreign governments, military allies, international organizations, and business partners.

The report then turns its attention to debunking the espionage allegations levied against Morocco. It finds that there is no evidence of any kind of state-sponsored espionage activities taking place in the country. It also concludes that the Moroccan government is not using its intelligence services to target innocent citizens, but rather it is focused on protecting the country from external threats.

The Pegasus Case report provides a comprehensive overview of Morocco’s security and intelligence operations, as well as an assessment of how these operations might affect the country’s international reputation. While the report debunks the allegations of espionage, it acknowledges that Morocco must take appropriate steps to protect its citizens and its national security interests. The report is an important resource for anyone interested in understanding how Morocco handles intelligence gathering operations and protecting itself from external threats. It confirms that Morocco is not engaged in any form of espionage activities, making it a safe and secure place to live, work, and visit.

In a remarkable new report, Jonathan Scott – an esteemed malware and spyware researcher – has debunked the spurious claims made against Morocco concerning its usage of Pegasus spyware. Scott’s report, “Spygate Morocco: Investigating Pegasus Spyware Allegations in the Western Sahara Conflict”, published by Citizen Lab at the University of Toronto’s Munk School of Global Affairs and Public Policy.

In his findings, Scott exposed that many of the accusations made against Morocco over its alleged use of the Pegasus spyware are based on sensationalized reports and lack any concrete evidence. He also found that many of the cases involved could be attributed to other malicious actors, such as criminal hackers or state-sponsored groups.

Scott’s report further debunks claims alleging Moroccan involvement in hacking attempts by linking suspect IP addresses to other countries and groups, including the Abu Dhabi government, a notorious hacking group known as “Dark Caracal”, and a Russian-speaking hacker.

Scott concludes his report by noting that although Morocco may still be using Pegasus spyware for its own purposes, there is no evidence that it has used it to target Western Sahara or Sahrawi activists. He further suggests that international organizations and media outlets should be more cautious in their claims and research before making such allegations against a sovereign country.

In addition, Scott also notes that the use of spyware, no matter who deploys it or for what purpose, is a violation of privacy rights and human rights law. He calls on governments and international organizations to work together to ensure that citizens’ privacy is respected, regardless of which country they come from.

This report serves as an important reminder for media outlets and advocates to be more cautious in their reporting and accusations against countries over the use of spyware. It also raises questions about the legality of using such technology, and calls on governments to take action against those who misuse it. Ultimately, Scott’s report serves as a timely reminder for us all to be aware of the dangers of spyware and the need for greater oversight and accountability when it comes to its use.


Pegasus Spyware: Malicious software designed by the Israeli cyber-security firm NSO Group that can be used to remotely monitor and control a user’s device.

Western Sahara Conflict: A long-running dispute between Morocco, Algeria, and the independence movement Polisario Front over the sovereignty of the Western Sahara territory.

Dark Caracal: A hacker group believed to be linked to the Lebanese government that has conducted cyber-espionage against a wide range of targets.

Human Rights Law: The body of international law governing civil, political, economic, and social rights for individuals around the world.

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