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The Bus Pirate is an open source hacker multi-tool that talks to electronic stuff. It's got a bunch of features an intrepid hacker might need to prototype their next project. This manual is an effort to link all available Bus Pirate information in one place.
Kevin David Mitnick (born August 6, 1963) is an American computer security consultant, author, and convicted hacker. He is best known for his high-profile 1995 arrest and five years in prison for various computer and communications-related crimes.
Mitnick was diagnosed with Asperger syndrome, but it was not used as evidence at his trial. In 1999, Mitnick pleaded guilty to four counts of wire fraud, two counts of computer fraud, and one count of illegally intercepting a wire communication, as part of a plea agreement before the United States District Court for the Central District of California in Los Angeles. He was sentenced to 46 months in prison plus 22 months for violating the terms of his 1989 supervised release sentence for computer fraud. He admitted to violating the terms of supervised release by hacking into Pacific Bell voicemail and other systems and to associating with known computer hackers, in this case co-defendant Lewis De Payne.
On December 4, 2021, Bitmart, a crypto trading platform, experienced a major security breach, resulting in hackers withdrawing almost $200 million in assets. The security breach was mainly caused by a stolen private key, which affected two of its ethereum and binance smart chain hot wallets. Bitmart says it will reimburse victims for all losses.
On December 2, 2021, decentralied finance ("DeFi") protocol BadgerDAO was hit by a cyber attack in which hackers stole $120.3 million in crypto. The DAO paused all smart contracts in order to prevent further withdrawals. Crypto lender Celsius Network subsequently confirmed the company had lost money from the hack.
On August 30, 2021, Cream Finance, a Taiwanese decentralised finance platform, lost over $29 million in cryptocurrency assets to hackers. The hackers exploited a bug and used a re-entrancy attack to steal AMP tokens and ETH coins.
On August 10, 2021, Poly Network, a Chinese blockchain site, lost $600 million after hackers exploited a vulnerability in their system to steal thousands of digital tokens. While dubbed one of the largest cryptocurrency heists ever, the hackers subsequently returned all of the funds stolen in the hack
On May 12, 2021, Sophos, a cybersecurity firm, identified 167 fake Android and iOS financial trading, banking, and cryptocurrency apps being used by hackers to steal money. The attackers used social engineering techniques, counterfeit websites including a fake iOS App Store download page, and an iOS app-testing website to distribute the fake apps to unsuspecting users.
Claiming over 30,000 victims within the United States, the large-scale cyberattack on Microsoft Exchange servers was first discovered by a security testing firm on January 6, 2021. The hackers dubbed Hafnium exploited four zero-day vulnerabilities in the servers to claim hundreds of thousands of victims globally including the European Banking Authority and Chile's Comisión para el Mercado Financiero. On March 5 2021, Microsoft released security updates to patch the vulnerabilities which prompted the hackers to hasten their operation.
A hacker posted data of 10,000 Mexico-based American Express card users on a forum for free. Information included full credit card numbers and personal information such as emails and addresses, but did not contain passwords or expiration dates. In the forum post, the hacker also claimed to have more data information from Mexican bank customers of Santander, American Express, and Banamex.
On January 22, hackers published over 4,000 documents from the Scottish Environmental Protection Agency (SEPA) after the organization refused to pay a ransom. SEPA fell victim to a hack on December 24, where around 1.2GB of data was stolen from its servers. However, the agency has refused to entertain ransom demands.
Researchers from IBM Trusteer discovered that criminals had been using mobile device emulators to steal millions from European and American banks. The hackers used around 20 emulators to spoof more than 16,000 phones belong to customers with compromised accounts. By entering usernames and passwords through these emulators, hackers were able to initiate fraudulent money orders and siphon money from mobile accounts.
Shirbit, an Israeli-based insurance company, was hit by a ransomware attack that appears to be the work of the hacker group BlackShadow. The group demanded 50 bitcoin at first, gradually increasing its demands to 200 bitcoin. Although BlackShadow released several rounds of sensitive data, Shirbit refused to pay the ransom.
Earlier in 2020, hackers broke into SolarWinds' "Orion" system, an IT-management instrument used by multiple U.S. government agencies and many major companies. The hack appears to be the work of state-sponsored actors operating out of Russia. Although no initial reports indicated that major U.S. banks were targets, FS-ISAC has been partnering with Wall Street to offer strategic risk mitigation strategies.
Ghimob, a banking malware originating from Brazil, has recently begun spreading globally. The malware is a fully featured trojan that allows hackers to access the infected device remotely and complete the fraudulent transaction with the victim's smartphone, thereby avoiding anti-fraud behavioral systems run by financail institutions.
On October 31, Indonesian fintech company Cermati reported 2.9 million users' information was leaked and sold in a hacker forum. User information included full names, email addresses, physical addresses, phone numbers, bank accounts, and tax and national ID numbers.
On October 3, 2020, hackers targeted Pegasus Technologies, a firm that processes mobile money transactions for two telecom firms, MTN Uganda and Airtel. The service was temporarily suspended, causing a halt to much of the mobile money transfer ecosystem in the country. At least $3.2 million is estimated to have been stolen in the hack.
On July 30, 2020, Rwanda Investigation Bureau (RIW) revealed that they had arrested a hacker suspected of stealing Rwf 22.5 million from Nesen Industry Company's bank. The theft had been executed through a local bank's automated payment system to transfer cash to different bank accounts. The bank had initially reported the incident on July 24, 2020.
On July 26, three suspects were arrested by South African authorities for attempting to hack into the South African Social Security Agency (SASSA). In a court hearing held two a few months after the incident, two of the hackers known to be first time offenders were granted bail.
On July 15, several notable Twitter accounts including Joe Biden and Elon Musk were hacked to post a Bitcoin address purporting to double any contributions to the address. The spear phishing operation targeted Twitter employees and was able to gain access to admin-level tools; in all, the hackers made more than $113,500.
On April 23, it was reported that North Korean hackers had been using webskimming malware to steal payment card details from online stores since at least May 2019. The attacks seem to be focused on the Balkans. The impact is not clear, but the attack was simple enough to execute multiple times on one target.
On November 18, 2019, the Cayman National Bank and Trust Company confirmed it had been breached and had confidential data stolen. The Cayman National Bank did not elaborate on the extent of the breach but confirmed it was working with law enforcement. This announcement corroborated an earlier claim by Phineas Fisher, a vigilante hacker persona, who publicized the hack to encourage similar hacktivism. Phineas Fisher offered $100,000 USD to hacktivists who breach and leak documents from bank, oil companies, surveillance spyware vendors, and others.
On September 23, security researchers reported that North Korean hackers had developed and inserted malware to steal payment information from Indian ATMs and banking institutions. The malware, known as ATMDtrack, began appearing on networks during the summer of 2018 and is thought to be attributable to Lazarus Group, a hacking group that has targeted banks, ATMs, and cryptocurrency exchanges in order to fund North Korea's weapons of mass destruction program.
On July 29, Capital One announced that it had suffered a data breach compromising the credit card applications of around 100 million individuals after a software engineer hacked into a cloud-based server. The applications contained names, dates of birth, credit scores, contact information, and some American and Canadian social security numbers. The hacker exploited a misconfigured firewall to gain access to a database of personal information hosted by Amazon Web Services. Upon gaining access, the hacker posted about it on GitHub, and an unidentified individual notified Capital One about the presence of the database on GitHub. Authorities arrested one individual in connection with the data theft.
On June 16, 2018, South African insurer Liberty Holdings was targeted by hackers who claimed to have seized data from the firm. The hackers threatened to publicly disclose the data unless compensated. Liberty Holdings refused to pay up, suspecting that the stolen data was largely comprised of recent email exchanges.
In October 2017, the Korean Internet Security Agency thwarted an attack on 10 cryptocurrency exchanges in South Korea. The attack used sophisticated Business Email Compromise. South Korean media reported the attack was carried out by DPRK-affiliated hackers.
The Securities and Exchange Commission announced in September 2017 that hackers might have accessed inside information from the Edgar database, which contains market-sensitive filings for companies listed on U.S. stock exchanges, and used it to make illegal profits on share trades.
The Securities and Exchange Commission announced in September 2017 that hackers might have accessed inside information from the Edgar database, which contains market-sensitive filings for companies listed on U.S. stock exchanges, and used it to make illegal profits on share trades. The commission did not realize the intrusion, which took place in 2016 through a software vulnerability in a test filing component, could have leaked company secrets until August 2017. The identity of the hackers is unknown, although reports have suggested the perpetrators are based in Eastern Europe. 2b1af7f3a8