Well, at least the NSA replied quicker and with a slightly fuller explanation than the CIA. The reply of the NSA is still completely unacceptable, however.
In a sense, they seem to imply that the activity they have engaged in against me could be in relation to something other than illegal harassment, etc., but that is a lie, because I have even captured one IP address of a CIA officer (maybe he was MI6) that attempted to hack into my laptop at the Starbucks. Norton 360 picked it up. I reported the act to the Japanese High Tech Crime Unit here in Kyoto, but was told that attempted unauthorized access was not a crime at the time unless the target was a corporate server.
I did determine that the IP address was an e-mobile domain, and one reason I was sure of the identity of the perpetrator was that the balding 40s-ish white guy with a continental accent and of slight build (no photo...) had tried to market e-mobile to me. I later found out that the CEO of e-mobile was managing director of Goldman Sachs in Japan at one point. Is there a connection with the e-mobile hacker and Sasha Peterka et al? There's a good chance there was, even though the attempted hack took place in June of 2010, approximately 6 months after I'd submitted my application to the CIA.
“An intrusion attempt by 126.96.36.199 was blocked.”
21:52 on 6-10-2010
MS RPC Network DDE BO
“Network traffic from 188.8.131.52 matches the signature of a known attack. The attack was resulted from \DEVICE\HARDDISKVOLUME2\WINDOWS\SYSTEM32\SVCHOST.EXE