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In December 2021, we observed a post on a cybercrime forum from a malicious actor claiming to operate the LV ransomware and seeking network access brokers. The malicious actor expressed interest in obtaining network access to Canadian, European and U.S. entities and then monetizing them by deploying the ransomware.
The attacker then executed a persistent malicious PowerShell code that was used to download and execute another PowerShell backdoor file in the server from the malicious IP address 185[.]82[.]219[.]201, as shown in Figure 7.
For the credential access and lateral movement phases, the attackers used Mimikatz to dump credentials, while NetScan and Advanced Port Scanner were used for discovery. Based on the event logs collected from one of the infected Exchange servers, there were many successful logins using compromised user accounts a day before the ransomware infection occurred on September 8, 2022.
Once the attacker gained access to the domain controller via remote desktop protocol (RDP) using the compromised account of the domain administrator, the ransomware samples were dropped on the server and a malicious group policy containing a malicious scheduled task was created on Sep 9, 2022 to execute ransomware from the shared folder hosted on the Domain Controller server.
The PowerShell command executed after the Microsoft Exchange exploitation is responsible for downloading and executing another PowerShell script from the command-and-control (C&C) server 185[.]82[.]219[.]201. The downloaded PowerShell will be executed directly from memory to bypass detection.
After unpacking the new payloads and comparing them to the old payloads from the previous research, we determined that both payloads were identical, indicating that the threat actor behind the LV ransomware did not enhance the main capabilities of their payload, but instead expanded the affiliate programs as shown in the first section. The similarity results between both samples (shown in Figure 25) indicate that both have the same capabilities.
Keeping in mind the balance Sincerely Truman strikes between the playful and the industrious, I designed this creative agency's space to encourage both socializing and hard work. I then sourced all the pieces needed--from the giant door with intact portal to the wood found in the space. We did our best to use as much reclaimed material as possible.
Nike SB worked with MOCA in Los Angeles to create a collection of custom shoes to auction off to benefit the museum. My job was to turn 40 original piece of art work by famed artist Geoff McFetridge into wearable pairs of Nike SB Dunks. We took great care in making sure every part of the shoe was created from each individual piece of artwork.
The other box was designed to celebrate Coach K's accomplishment of being the first men's coach to win 800 games. The shoes are a one-of-a-kind, handmade pair with a mix of design cues from his first coaching job at army, as well as his current role at Duke.
In April 2016, customer data obtained from the streaming app known as \"17\" appeared listed for sale on a Tor hidden service marketplace. The data contained over 4 million unique email addresses along with IP addresses, usernames and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes.
In late 2011, a series of data breaches in China affected up to 100 million users, including 7.5 million from the gaming site known as 17173. Whilst there is evidence that the data is legitimate, due to the difficulty of emphatically verifying the Chinese breach it has been flagged as \"unverified\". The data in the breach contains usernames, email addresses and salted MD5 password hashes and was provided with support from dehashed.com. Read more about Chinese data breaches in Have I Been Pwned.
In 2016, the site dedicated to helping people hack email and online gaming accounts known as Abusewith.us suffered multiple data breaches. The site allegedly had an administrator in common with the nefarious LeakedSource site, both of which have since been shut down. The exposed data included more than 1.3 million unique email addresses, often accompanied by usernames, IP addresses and plain text or hashed passwords retrieved from various sources and intended to be used to compromise the victims' accounts.
In October 2021, security researcher Bob Diachenko discovered an exposed database he attributed to ActMobile, the operators of Dash VPN and FreeVPN. The exposed data included 1.6 million unique email addresses along with IP addresses and password hashes, all of which were subsequently leaked on a popular hacking forum. Although usage of the service was verified by HIBP subscribers, ActMobile denied the data was sourced from them and the breach has subsequently been flagged as \"unverified\".
In November 2018, security researcher Bob Diachenko identified an unprotected database hosted by data aggregator \"Adapt\". A provider of \"Fresh Quality Contacts\", the service exposed over 9.3M unique records of individuals and employer information including their names, employers, job titles, contact information and data relating to the employer including organisation description, size and revenue. No response was received from Adapt when contacted.
In September 2016, data allegedly obtained from the Chinese gaming website known as Aipai.com and containing 6.5M accounts was leaked online. Whilst there is evidence that the data is legitimate, due to the difficulty of emphatically verifying the Chinese breach it has been flagged as \"unverified\". The data in the breach contains email addresses and MD5 password hashes. Read more about Chinese data breaches in Have I Been Pwned.
In December 2016, a huge list of email address and password pairs appeared in a \"combo list\" referred to as \"Anti Public\". The list contained 458 million unique email addresses, many with multiple different passwords hacked from various online systems. The list was broadly circulated and used for \"credential stuffing\", that is attackers employ it in an attempt to identify other online systems where the account owner had reused their password. For detailed background on this incident, read Password reuse, credential stuffing and another billion records in Have I Been Pwned.
In August 2019, Audi USA suffered a data breach after a vendor left data unsecured and exposed on the internet. The data contained 2.7M unique email addresses along with names, phone numbers, physical addresses and vehicle information including VIN. In a disclosure statement from Audi, they also advised some customers had driver's licenses, dates of birth, social security numbers and other personal information exposed.
In January 2023, 1.4M records from the Autotrader online vehicle marketplace appeared on a popular hacking forum. Autotrader stated that the \"data in question relates to aged listing data that was generally publicly available on our site at the time and open to automated collection methods\". The data contained 20k unique email addresses alongside physical addresses and phone numbers of dealers and vehicle details including VIN numbers. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to \"IntelBroker\".
In June 2016, a data breach allegedly originating from the social website Badoo was found to be circulating amongst traders. Likely obtained several years earlier, the data contained 112 million unique email addresses with personal data including names, birthdates and passwords stored as MD5 hashes. Whilst there are many indicators suggesting Badoo did indeed suffer a data breach, the legitimacy of the data could not be emphatically proven so this breach has been categorised as \"unverified\".
In August 2022, millions of records from Mexican bank \"Banorte\" were publicly dumped on a popular hacking forum including 2.1M unique email addresses, physical addresses, names, phone numbers, RFC (tax) numbers, genders and bank balances. Banorte have stated that the data is \"outdated\", although have not yet indicated how far back it dates to. Anecdotal feedback from HIBP subscribers suggests the data may date back 8 years to 2014.
In June 2011 as part of a final breached data dump, the hacker collective \"LulzSec\" obtained and released over half a million usernames and passwords from the game Battlefield Heroes. The passwords were stored as MD5 hashes with no salt and many were easily converted back to their plain text versions.
In February 2014, Bell Canada suffered a data breach via the hacker collective known as NullCrew. The breach included data from multiple locations within Bell and exposed email addresses, usernames, user preferences and a number of unencrypted passwords and credit card data from 40,000 records containing just over 20,000 unique email addresses and usernames.
In May 2017, the Bell telecommunications company in Canada suffered a data breach resulting in the exposure of millions of customer records. The data was consequently leaked online with a message from the attacker stating that they were \"releasing a significant portion of Bell.ca's data due to the fact that they have failed to cooperate with us\" and included a threat to leak more. The impacted data included over 2 million unique email addresses and 153k survey results dating back to 2011 and 2012. There were also 162 Bell employee records with more comprehensive personal data including names, phone numbers and plain text \"passcodes\". Bell suffered another breach in 2014 which exposed 40k records. 781b155fdc
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