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EncroChat’s website, which has since been removed,
described its service as a “user-friendly secure instant messaging client”
with “guaranteed security” using end-to-end encryption and
servers that never store messages,
users data or keys used to decipher exchanges.



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A statement seen by Vice’s Motherboard site said the company posited
itself as offering “the best technology on the market to provide
a reliable and secure service for any organisation or individual t
hat want to secure their information,” with the site adding that t
he majority of the network’s users were criminals seeking a
private way to communicate.The modified handsets, which did not
operate like conventional smartphones, cost around £1,500
for a six-month contract. Some of the models used were BQ Aquaris X2,
an Android phone made by a Spanish manufacturer,
according to Motherboard. EncroChat removed each handset’s GPS,
camera and microphone components and installed its own messaging apps
before selling them to users, allowing criminals to communicate across Europe undetected prior to the crackdown.

After some users started reporting problems wiping their handsets
using the four-digit deletion method, EncroChat tracked down
one of its devices experiencing the issue and found it was infected with malware (malicious software), meaning its written and stored messages
had potentially been intercepted before they’d been encrypted and relayed over the internet.Shutting down the networkAn associate of the company told
the site that Encrochat decided to shut down its network once it realised the malware’s sophistication, believing it to be from a government rather than a rival company.

However, the agencies had already accessed millions upon millions of messages,
from photographs of stacks of cash and drugs to conversations detailing acid attacks and other threats to people’s lives.

Chief Constable Steve Jupp, the National Police Chiefs’ Council lead
for serious organised crime, called the investigation an “unparalleled
victory against the kingpin criminals whose criminal activity and
violence intimidates and exploits the most vulnerable”.
“By dismantling these groups, we have saved countless lives and
protected communities across the UK,” he added.