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Wrong John Olson?

John Olson

Network Engineer

Council of Community Clinics

HQ Phone:  (619) 542-4300

Email: j***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Council of Community Clinics

7535 Metropolitan Drive

San Diego, California,92108

United States

Company Description

The Council of Community Clinics (CCC) is a private, nonprofit association composed of 16 member community health center corporations operating more than 105 locations throughout San Diego, Imperial and Riverside counties. The Council of Community Clinics wa... more

Find other employees at this company (38)

Web References(31 Total References)


SAI Security News Archives 2004

securityawareness.com [cached]

A federal jury has convicted Jon Paul Olson of intentionally damaging protected computers.
Olson left his job at the Council of Community Health Clinics (CCC) in San Diego after he received what he believed to be a negative performance evaluation. Several months after his resignation, Olson deleted patient data that belonged to the North County Health Services (NCHS) clinic, causing financial losses at both CCC and NCHS. Olson had worked for CCC as a network engineer and technical services manager. http://sandiego.fbi.gov/dojpressrel/pressrel07/sd082707.htm


Bytes in Brief - July 2008

www.SENSEICOMPUTERFORENSICS.COM [cached]

On June 9th, the United States Attorneys Office in San Diego announced that Jon Paul Oson had been sentenced to over five years in prison on computer hacking charges, one of the longest sentences for hacking.
Oson was employed as a network engineer by the Council of Community Health Clinics (CCC), and resigned after he received a negative performance review. Subsequently, Oson hacked into the CCC computer system and disabled the process that preserved patient data at one of the clinics. The jury also found that Oson deleted patient data and software. In addition to jail time, Oson's sentence also requires that he pay hundreds of thousands of dollars in restitution to the clinics. The full press release may be found at http://www.usdoj.gov/usao/cas/press/cas80609-Oson.pdf


www.channelregister.co.uk

Jon Paul Oson, 38, of Chula Vista, California, was sentenced to 63 months behind bars and ordered to pay more than $409,000 in restitution, according to federal prosecutors in San Diego.He was immediately taken into custody after the sentence was handed down on Monday.It is one of the stiffest penalties ever for a computer hacking offense.> Oson was hired in May 2004 as a network engineer at the Council of Community Clinics in San Diego, a nonprofit that provides various services to 17 regional health clinics in Southern California.He performed well in that role and five months later was promoted to technical services manager.He ended up bitterly resigning a year later after a performance evaluation cited interpersonal difficulties, according to court documents.On December 23, Oson logged onto servers belonging to his former employer and disabled the program that automatically backed up medical records for thousands of low-income patients.Six days later, he logged on again, and in the span of 43 minutes, methodically deleted the files containing patients' appointment data, medical charts and other information.By destroying the records, Oson threatened the health of patients who visited the clinic immediately after the attack, prosecutors argued.They cited two examples, including a nine-year-old who had been diagnosed with an ear infection several days before Oson's rampage.When he returned a few weeks later, doctors had no record of the previous diagnosis, and they also had no idea he was due for a routine physical exam."Patients who visited the clinic in the weeks following the network disruption were kept waiting hours and sometimes futilely while their charts were located and delivered to the appropriate clinic and doctor," prosecutors said in court documents."With the shutdown of its Practice Management system, NCHS had to shift to a paper-based system."After ransacking his former employer's network, Oson took pains to cover his tracks.When FBI agents raided his home in May 2006, they found all but one of his PCs had been wiped clean, irretrievably destroying data that might have shown he was behind the attacks.But Oson slipped up and left other clues.One was an HP 2100 LaserJet printer he kept at his home and another was an HP LaserJet 4M printer physically located near the workstation Oson used at his new job."The court said that Oson seemed to think that he was the smartest guy around but, as often happens, he ran into someone smarter (the FBI)."


www.sans.org

Jon Paul Oson has been sentenced to 63 months in federal prison for intentionally damaging protected computers.Oson was also ordered to pay more than US $400,000 in restitution to the organizations whose computer networks he breached.Oson resigned from his position as a network engineer and technical services manager for the Council of Community Health Clinics (CCC) following a performance review he believed reflected negatively on his work.Oson gained unauthorized access to the CCC network several months after he resigned and performed a number of malicious acts, including deleting patient data for the North County Health Services Clinic.


www.techlawjournal.com

6/9. The U.S. District Court (SDCal) sentenced Jon Paul Oson to serve 63 months in prison, and to pay over $400,000 in restitution, following his conviction in August of 2007 of violation of 18 U.S.C. § 1030(a)(5)(A)(i), the federal computer hacking statute.
The U.S. Attorneys Office for the Southern District of California (USAO) stated in a release [PDF] that Oson after leaving his employment as a network engineer and as technical services manager for the Council of Community Health Clinics (CCHC), he accessed its servers without authorization and deleted patient data and software, and disabled automatic backup, thereby causing financial harm and affecting patient care.


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