Mr Moo has now disclosed how the picture of the old hag with the pomade hairdo and raised middle finger came about. For the record, "Jiak Liao Bee" by no means can be construed as a string of offensive words as claimed by the mainstream media. It's just an apt description for shameless free-loaders in the Hokkien dialect.
Moo came across the code-string which could be inserted into the ubiquitous search bar of most websites. An IT professional in his own right, he tested it on his personal websites to check for vulnerability issues. They passed with flying colours. Then he tried it on the Prime Minister's Office (PMO) and Istana websites. Major fail. You don't want to know how much they spent on computer hardware and software at those places. Suffice to say, they give cause to invoke the Hokkien phrase again.
This is where Moo admits his "itchy fingers" drew the attention of the boys in blue. He took a screen capture of the Istana webpage and posted it on his own Facebook account, accompanied by the funny descriptive "Istana also kena". "Kena" is another of those quaint local colloquialisms implying someone got stiffed. Not exactly an offensive expression, unless you happen to be one of those with extremely thin epidermis.
Moo declares, "We have to understand one thing. I did not exploit the vulnerability (of the sites), I tested the vulnerability." In the worst scenario, what he did can be explained away as a "spoof". Now try to impress that on the guy who's idea of humour is to tell black tie diners at a formal Washington function that pork chop soup is available on tap in China. Or open the windows for a free smoke. Let's just say that he will never hack it as a stand-up comedian after he retires from office.