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Found 5 results

  1. A group of hackers is using a previously undocumented backdoor program designed to interact with attackers over Slack. While abusing legitimate services for malware command-and-control purposes is not a new development, this is the first time researchers have seen Slack, a popular enterprise collaboration tool, being used in this way. [ Keep up with 8 hot cyber security trends (and 4 going cold). Give your career a boost with top security certifications: Who they're for, what they cost, and which you need. | Sign up for CSO newsletters. ] The backdoor was detected by security firm Trend Micro in a targeted attack launched from the compromised website of an organization called the Korean American National Coordinating Council that posts articles related to North and South Korean politics. The technique of infecting websites that are of interest to a particular group of individuals or organizations is known as a "watering hole" attack. It's not clear if victims were directed to the website via an email campaign or if attackers just waited for regular visitors, but the site was modified to host an exploit for a remote code execution vulnerability in the Windows VBScript engine. That vulnerability is tracked as CVE-2018-8174 and can be exploited through Internet Explorer. However, the flaw was patched by Microsoft in May 2018, so having an up-to-date operating system would have prevented the attack. https://www.itworld.com/article/3359182/hackers-use-slack-to-hide-malware-communications.html
  2. Experts found an unprotected server exposing online 4 MongoDB databases belonging to the email validation company Verifications.io. A new mega data leak made the headlines, an unprotected MongoDB database (150GB) belonging to a marketing company exposed up to 809 million records. The archive includes 808,539,849 records containing: emailrecords = 798,171,891 records emailWithPhone = 4,150,600 records businessLeads = 6,217,358 records Initially, it was discovered only an unprotected database, but the situation is worse than initially thought because cyber security firm Dynarisk announced that there were four databases exposed online. https://securityaffairs.co/wordpress/82195/data-breach/verifications-io-data-leak.html
  3. What is Cryptojacking?

    'Cryptojacking' is a term used to describe the action of secretly using a computer to mine cryptocurrency. The original form of cryptojacking would involve the victim unknowingly installing software on their computer that would run in the background, solving algorithms. to generate units of a cryptocurrency that would go back into the wallet of a hacker. https://www.itworld.com/article/3359241/httpswwwtechadvisorcoukfeaturesecuritycryptojacking-3693373.html
  4. Petro Poroshenko accused Russia of hacker attacks on the Ukrainian Central Election Commission. According to him, Ukrainian experts on February 24 and 25 recorded a DDoS attack on the Central Election Commission.Poroshenko pointed out that the National Security and Defense Council, the Security Service of Ukraine and the Department of Information Security, together with their American partners, have developed mechanisms to protect the CEC. http://www.ehackingnews.com/2019/03/president-of-ukraine-accused-russia-of.html
  5. Lizard Squad has now become famous for its distributed denial of service or DDoS attacks on popular online gaming services like PlayStation Network and Xbox Live. The most recent attack was over Christmas when both services were knocked down by a couple of days by simply flooding the servers with artificial traffic. That attack may very well have been a marketing ploy for Lizard Squad’s new DDoS tool which for a small price per month lets anyone launch similar attacks themselves. Dubbed LizardStresser, the service is available in various packages, ranging from $6 to $500, depending on the length of attack, and allows you to launch DDoS attacks on any website or internet service of your choice.Budding cyberattackers can choose from eight available packages that start from $5.99 per month, this takes down a website for 100 seconds, to the most expensive package that costs $129.99 per month and promises to take down a site for more than eight hours. The service currently only accepts Bitcoin, although the group says PayPal support is “coming soon.” According to Gizmodo, the payment system doesn’t work with VPNs, making it difficult for potential users to hide their identity and location. Source: HackingNews