The recent spike in Emotet activity shows that it remains an active threat
Latest ESET research shows just how far attackers will go in order to steal bitcoin from customers of one specific virtual currency exchange
The malicious apps have all been removed from the official Android store but not before the apps were installed by almost 30,000 users
Customers see their admin credentials stolen and their servers infected with Linux/ChachaDDoS
Website altered to serve a malware-tainted version of otherwise legitimate software with the global event in Russia acting as a smokescreen
D-Link and Changing Information Technologies code-signing certificates stolen and abused by highly skilled cyberespionage group focused on East Asia, particularly Taiwan
Entirely new malware family discovered by ESET researchers
ESET researchers have discovered a piece of banking malware that employs a new technique to bypass dedicated browser protection measures
The infamous outbreak may no longer be causing mayhem worldwide but the threat that enabled it is still very much alive and posing a major threat to unpatched and unprotected systems
Zebrocy heavily used by the Sednit group over last two years
Companies should check they are running latest version of WebEx, and beware attacks via the road less travelled.
An interview with ESET’s Lukáš Štefanko on the thin line between what deserves the name “security app” and what can be called fake.
ESET researchers have analyzed a newly discovered set of apps on Google Play, Google's official Android app store, that pose as security applications. Instead of security, all they provide is unwanted ads and ineffective pseudo-security.
Latest ESET research strongly suggests that Glupteba is no longer tied to the infamous Operation Windigo.
ESET researchers dicovered that Trojanized applications used to steal bitcoin were hosted inadvertently by the popular website download.cnet.com.
To smuggle the backdoor onto a targeted machine, the group uses a two-stage attack whereby a dropper package first gains a foothold on the system and sets the stage for the backdoor itself. This process involves some trickery commonly associated with targeted operations of this kind.
Besides delivering the promised functionalities, the malicious apps can display fake notifications and login forms seemingly coming from legitimate banking applications, harvest credentials entered into the fake forms, as well as intercept text messages to bypass SMS-based 2-factor authentication.
The Volatility Foundation, the non-profit organization behind the Volatility Framework, sponsors the yearly Volatility Plugin Contest to acknowledge the best forensic tools built on the Volatility platform.
For a user, it can be difficult to figure out whether an app is malicious. First off it is always good only to install applications from the Google Play store, since most malware is still mainly spread through alternative stores.
In all the cases we investigated, the final payload was a mobile banking trojan. Once installed, it behaves like a typical malicious app of this kind: it may present the user with fake login forms to steal credentials or credit card details.