The U.S. Cyber Command Center oversees the nation’s military internet security.
General Paul Higgenbotham, Center Director, held a press conference to combat rumors that core systems were hacked.
“I want everyone to know — you in the media and the citizenry — know the stories that we’ve been hacked are completely false.”
The denial was refuted by dozens of video terminals behind the general in the center’s “War Room.” Each screen was a bright yellow and displayed poorly-drawn penises, as one might quickly sketch using a computer mouse and a simple painting app.
Reading from his teleprompter, General Higgenbotham continued. “Let me assure you. Our systems are secure. Furthermore, balls. Balls and more balls. Your butt and your butt hole.”
An aide rushed to the general’s side and whispered to him.
General Higgenbotham pounded his fist on his podium. “Immature kids might think this is funny. But there’s nothing humorous about a nuclear exchange simulation looking like flocks of wieners flying around the globe.”
Someone at the back of the press pool stifled a laugh. The general whipped his head toward the sound. The culprit remained silent.
“I can see I’m not getting through,” Higgenbotham said. “I’ll refer any further questions to Cyber Command’s website.”
He abruptly ended the press conference.
At the time of this writing, Cyber Command’s website FAQ still featured the question: “Does General Higgenbotham have a fat ass? Damn right he does. Your mom. And TITS! Fix your security, dudes, and be glad we’re just high school pranksters.”