Top 10 Mysteries Of The Internet That’s Strange !

Here is a list of top 10 mysteries of the internet that’s strange and still remains unsolved! The Internet is a crazy, mysterious place. It’s only a couple decades old, but already there have been many mysterious incidents in cyber space. Secret groups and coded messages are lurking in the depths of the internet.

The Markovian Parallax Denigrate

Random hexadecimal codes on a computer monitor.  Shallow depth of field.

Early in Internet history, a community called Usenet got spammed, repeatedly, with SAT-word mumbo jumbo that reached “an almost transcendent level of bizarre.” Each post was titled “Markovian Parallax Denigrate,” and none of them made any conceivable sense. Generations of Internet sleuths have, over the past 15 years, tried to decode the messages or pin them to a government operative, with middling success. The Daily Dot concluded — in an exhaustive, fascinating piece that’s really worth reading in full — that the whole thing was probably the work of “a troll or prankster.” Then again, we still don’t really know!

Cicada 3301


Cicada 3301 is a name given to an anonymous organization that on three occasions has posted a set of complex puzzles, purportedly to recruit capable cryptanalysts from the public. The first Internet puzzle started on January 5, 2012 and ran for approximately one month. A second round began exactly one year later on January 5, 2013, and a third round is ongoing following confirmation of a fresh clue posted on Twitter on 5 January 2014. The stated intent was to recruit “intelligent individuals” by presenting a series of puzzles which were to be solved, each in order, to find the next. The puzzles focused heavily on data security, cryptography, and steganography.

The stated purpose of the puzzles each year has been to recruit “highly intelligent individuals,” although the ultimate purpose remains unknown. Some have claimed that Cicada 3301 is a secret society with the goal of improving cryptography, privacy, and anonymity.



The id of the person or group that created Bitcoin is unknown. This particular puzzle does not, perhaps, rise to the level of otherworldly creepiness that things like Cicada and A858 do. Nevertheless, the question of who created the cryptocurrency Bitcoin remains stubbornly unanswered — despite many attempts to out the man known as Satoshi Nakamoto.



CyberBerkut is a modern organized group of hacktivists. The group became known for a series of well-publicized publicity stunts and distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks on government, and corporate websites.

The group emerged after the dissolution of special police force “Berkut”. Composition is not known, for obvious reasons members of the community tend to remain anonymous, one of many groups visible only in social networks.

Their proclaimed goals is fighting against neo-fascism, neo-nationalism and arbitrary power in Ukraine. To further this aim, CyberBerkut activists targeted the “Right Sector” IT resources.

John Titor


John Titor is the name used on several bulletin boards during 2000 and 2001 by a poster claiming to be a time traveler from 2036.

In these posts, Titor made numerous predictions (a number of them vague, some quite specific) about events in the near future, starting with events in 2004. He described a drastically changed future in which the United States had broken into five smaller regions, the environment and infrastructure had been devastated by a nuclear attack, and most other world powers had been destroyed.

Titor claimed that he was sent back to obtain an IBM 5100 because it could translate several types of computer code. According to IBM engineer Bob Dubke, Titor’s statements regarding the IBM 5100’s little-known ability to emulate and debug mainframe systems were correct

He predicted nuclear war in 2015 and his last post was in 2001.

Internet Black Holes


Around in 2008 researchers found that traffic or messages are being lost into cyber black holes. happening at any time, they are often dismissed as wireless network or server issues.



GhostNet is the name given by researchers at the Information Warfare Monitor to a large-scale cyber spying operation discovered in March 2009. The operation is likely associated with an Advanced Persistent Threat. The investigation ultimately uncovered a network of over 1,295 infected hosts in 103 countries.Up to 30% of the infected hosts are considered high-value targets and include computers locatedat ministries of foreign affairs, embassies, international organizations, news media, and NGOs. TheTibetan computer systems we manually investigated, and from which investigations began, were conclusively compromised by multiple infections that gave attackers unprecedented access topotentially sensitive information.

Valor por Tamaulipas


Valor por Tamaulipas (“Courage for Tamaulipas”) is a Facebook page that covers security updates in the Mexican state of Tamaulipas. It was founded by an anonymous user on 1 January 2012, and its goal is to share information with other social media users on the drug-related violence and risk situations all across the state. With over 450,000 likes on Facebook, Valor por Tamaulipas routinely posts messages and photos of crime scenes on its page. In a country where many journalists have been assassinated for writing about drug trafficking and organized crime, the page survives under anonymity, but it has not been immune to threats.

In early 2013, a Mexican drug trafficking organization issued fliers offering a reward of $600,000 pesos (US$46,000) for anyone that could give out information to locate the administrator of Valor por Tamaulipas or any of his family members. The administrator, however, openly defied the criminal organization’s threat through Facebook. His wife and children reportedly fled to the United States after the threats for security reasons, but the citizen journalist stated on the Facebook page that he had decided to stay in Mexico and continue updating at Valor por Tamaulipas.



Since 2011, a (potentially robotic?) Redditor named A858DE45F56D9BC9 has posted long, coded strings of text to a sub-Reddit of its own making. Thousands of people have devoted themselves to interpreting the posts; there is even a program, A858StatsBot, that automatically calculates information like message length and statistical distribution for would-be decoders. Wrote the bot’s creator, in a GitHub post: “A858 is maybe the biggest mistery [sic] on Reddit.”

Webdriver Torso


Webdriver is a YouTube channel with a simple, impenetrable premise. Every hour or so, the channel posts a new 11-second sequence of red and blue boxes moving around the screen. The account ran from September 2013 until mid-April, when it mysteriously stopped; recently, the uploads have begun again. According to one theory, the channel could be a modern “numbers station” – cryptic radio signals used during the Cold War to send messages to spies. According to another, the videos are communications from aliens. Doing a Youtube search for “Webdriver Torso” leads to strange results too.