TrickBot’s latest feature allows it to tamper with the web sessions of users from Verizon, T-Mobile, and Sprint mobile carriers.
The Hidden Bee cryptominer has a complex and multi-layered internal structure that is unusual among cybercrime toolkits. That’s why we’re dedicating a series of posts to exploring its elements and updates made during one year of its evolution.
Since 27th June we’ve been investigating the outbreak of the new Petya-like malware armed with an infector similar to WannaCry. Since the day one, various contradicting theories started popping up. In this post, we will try to fill this gap, by making a step-by-step comparison of the current kernel and the one on which it is based (Goldeneye Petya).
In a previous post we made an initial analysis of a Diamond Fox bot delivered by the Nebula Exploit Kit (more about the campaign can be found here). We described the way to unpack the protection layer in order to get the core, written in Visual Basic, that can be decompiled. In this second part of…
In this short series of posts, we will take a deep dive in a sample of Diamond Fox delivered by the Nebula Exploit Kit (described here). We will also make a brief comparison with the old, leaked version, in order to show the evolution of this product.