A new strain (as long as December 2016 can be called new) has been spotted on GitHub that combines both a standard telnet scanner and also MIRAI. It has been uploaded here:https://github.com/geo93033/u. In the header(s) you can find some credentials: Xmpp: firstname.lastname@example.org Twitter: @P2PBOTNET Instragram: @Rebirth.c Skype: b1narythag0d and Skype: uriede XMPP: Crypt@nigge.rs Changes: Made Date: 7-30-16 And also a
While doing some investigations for one of our clients, we came across a (new) malware strain. After some quick investigations, we found out 2 sources (both in C++, a client and a server). They are signed with: // Client.c Made By @Gr1n1337 – // DeepWeb Fourms User Name – Gr1n – // This Client Only Has UDP TCP HTML –
Impossible? Not really. Of course, there are some small problems that might appear.
Can you change hard-encoded passwords? Yes, sometimes you can. But that’s not a simple task. Here are some thoughts on this.
Our RTT solution helps companies retaliate if attacked by vulnerable / infected IoT devices. Still in Beta, but you can get a glimpse of it at any time. Just e-mail us at email@example.com for more details.
During August 2016, we came across several devices that were infected with a new malware that we couldn’t identify – for now. It resides in a read-write partition of some CCTV devices (most partitions on these devices are read-only), in a folder called .anime under the name .kami. It seems the attack used hard-coded telnet credentials and then downloaded the