Twitter Hacking for Profit and the LoLs

Credit to Author: BrianKrebs| Date: Wed, 22 Jul 2020 20:25:30 +0000

The New York Times last week ran an interview with several young men who claimed to have had direct contact with those involved in last week’s epic hack against Twitter. These individuals said they were only customers of the person who had access to Twitter’s internal employee tools, and were not responsible for the actual intrusion or bitcoin scams that took place that day. But new information suggests that at least two of them operated a service that resold access to Twitter employees for the purposes of modifying or seizing control of prized Twitter profiles.

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High-profile events are opportunities to determine security readiness

Credit to Author: Chester Wisniewski| Date: Wed, 15 Jan 2020 10:00:38 +0000

While the likelihood you might be targeted by a nation-state is low, preparing for such a circumstance might still be a useful strategy<img src=”” height=”1″ width=”1″ alt=””/>

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Liar, liar, pants on fire! Barclays phish claims cards explode

Credit to Author: Adam McNeil| Date: Fri, 17 Aug 2018 16:00:02 +0000

We feel compelled to relay the dire warning from this Barclays snail-mail letter, which we acquired through social media, therefore it must be true.



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The post Liar, liar, pants on fire! Barclays phish claims cards explode appeared first on Malwarebytes Labs.

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