No matter what types of content your site provides, you are not an exception. If you don’t take certain precautions you could get hacked. Like everything technology related, you need to check your website security.
The security bug would give fraudsters legitimate rights to install programs, edit data or even create new accounts by users, by being redirected to a shady website on the vulnerable version of the browser.
This one had a twist, though, this malware was not an attack in itself, it was an enabler, hiding on infected computers, establishing a proxy that other malware can then use to manage traffic to the PC and carry out their threats.
Webinjects work in a similar way to a formgrabber, but instead they intercepting data being sent from the website to the browser; The data interception is done after the data is decrypted (SSL) but before the browser displays it, giving the malware the ability to modify webpages on the fly.
HTTPS is built on top of the TLS/SSL cryptographic protocols and is designed to prevent MITM (man-in-the-middle) attacks, before the HTTP request is sent to the server it is encrypted using TLS/SSL, this means that any malware intercepting socket functions would receive encrypted data it could not read. The solution: Formgrabbers.
Under the hood ATS are simply just webinjects wearing a different hat, the purpose is shifted from gathering credentials for use/sale to automatically initiating wire transfers from the victims own computer…
Most malware will work on every Windows system between XP Service Pack 3 and Windows 10, so if you find you’re more familiar with XP, then don’t be afraid to use it.
ZombieLoad — or microarchitectural data sampling (MDS) as its technical name — which can leak sensitive data stored in the processor, such as passwords, secret keys and account tokens and private messages.
Hackers looking for a quick buck will go for the low-hanging fruit – and if that can be achieved by locking down a small business with ransomware, or breaching their network to steal credit card information and other personal data, that’s what they’ll do.
The TrickBot authors continue to target various financial institutions across the world, using MS17-010 exploits in an attempt to successfully laterally move throughout a victim’s network…