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Recently by Larry Cashdollar
Summary Magento users should patch their systems to the fixed versions 2.3.1, 2.2.8 and 2.1.17 immediately due to multiple severe vulnerabilities disclosed in Magento on March 26, 2019.
When it comes to phishing, criminals put a lot of effort into making their attacks look legitimate, while putting pressure on their victims to take action. In today's post, we're going to examine a recent phishing attempt against me personally. This is an interesting attack, as it uses Google Translate, and targets multiple accounts in one go.
While investigating the recent Magecart card skimming attacks, I came across a payload I was not familiar with. Further research into it lead me to discover that in December a researcher disclosed a remote command execution vulnerability in ThinkPHP, a web framework by TopThink.
After I disclosed the arbitrary file upload vulnerability in Blueimp's jQuery File Upload project in early October I decided to investigate similar projects. I found a list of the top 20 jQuery file upload projects that listed both free open source and commercial repositories. I started to examine the code that didn't require a purchase, and found the majority didn't provide a method to actually upload the file. They simply
In the days following the original post concerning my disclosure of the flaw in jQuery-File-Upload (CVE-2018-9206), many people reached to me with a number of questions on various related topics. I think a blog post is the best way to answer many of them, along with explaining ongoing efforts to identify and patch vulnerable jQuery instances in the wild.
I attended the Messaging, Malware and Mobile Anti-Abuse Working Group (m3aawg.org) meeting in Brooklyn, NY. I expected better weather to wander around the city while enjoying the conference and the neighborhood's wide selection of food. I had been so confident of clear skies that I did not bring a rain jacket. It rained most of the week. This left me somewhat stranded in my hotel room with free Wifi service
There have been plenty of articles describing the structure of phishing emails, and how to spot them. However, less explored, are phishing websites - what they are, how they are used, and how users can protect themselves. We'll take a deep dive into a particular phishing website and the methods used in the author's attempt to avoid detection. While reading through my Twitter feed, I noticed a tweet from @WifiRumHam
I recently attended Thotcon in Chicago, where I saw a presentation by Avishay Zawoznik called, "V!4GR4 BotNet: Cyber-Crime, Enlarged". It describes the processes, by a black hat, that used SQL injection to inject Viagra spam into vulnerable websites. The main takeaway was that the speaker talked about how compromised wordpress websites were used as webshells to operate the spam campaign from. I originally was under the assumption that websites were