Quick and Simple: BPFDoor Explained

2022-06-13 - BPFDoor isn't new to the cyberattack game — in fact, it's gone undetected for years — but PwC researchers discovered the piece of malware in 2021. Subsequently, the cybersecurity community is learning more about the stealthy nature of malware, how it works, and how it can be prevented. What's BPFDoor? BPFDoor is a piece of malware associated with China-based threat actor Red Menshen that has hit

Source: Tweakers.net, The Hacker News

New Privacy Framework for IoT Devices Gives Users Control Over Data Sharing

2022-06-11 - A newly designed privacy-sensitive architecture aims to enable developers to create smart home apps in a manner that addresses data sharing concerns and puts users in control over their personal information.  Dubbed Peekaboo by researchers from Carnegie Mellon University, the system "leverages an in-home hub to pre-process and minimize outgoing data in a structured and enforceable manner before

Source: Tweakers.net, Ravie Lakshmanan

Researchers Find Bluetooth Signals Can be Fingerprinted to Track Smartphones

2022-06-10 - A new research undertaken by a group of academics from the University of California San Diego has revealed for the first time that Bluetooth signals can be fingerprinted to track smartphones (and therefore, individuals). The identification, at its core, hinges on imperfections in the Bluetooth chipset hardware introduced during the manufacturing process, resulting in a "unique physical-layer

Source: Tweakers.net, Ravie Lakshmanan

Symbiote: A Stealthy Linux Malware Targeting Latin American Financial Sector

2022-06-10 - Cybersecurity researchers have taken the wraps off what they call a "nearly-impossible-to-detect" Linux malware that could be weaponized to backdoor infected systems. Dubbed Symbiote by threat intelligence firms BlackBerry and Intezer, the stealthy malware is so named for its ability to conceal itself within running processes and network traffic and drain a victim's resources like a parasite.

Source: Tweakers.net, Ravie Lakshmanan

New Emotet Variant Stealing Users' Credit Card Information from Google Chrome

2022-06-10 - Image Source: Toptal The notorious Emotet malware has turned to deploy a new module designed to siphon credit card information stored in the Chrome web browser. The credit card stealer, which exclusively singles out Chrome, has the ability to exfiltrate the collected information to different remote command-and-control (C2) servers, according to enterprise security company Proofpoint, which

Source: Tweakers.net, Ravie Lakshmanan

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