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 on: July 21, 2018, 06:05:22 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Security researchers have discovered a precursor of the notorious Proton macOS malware. This supposed precursor appears to have been developed back in 2016, a year before Proton and uploaded on VirusTotal, where it remained undetected for nearly two years until May 2018, when Kaspersky researchers stumbled upon it.

Researchers who analyzed the malware used the term "raw" to describe its code and capabilities.

It was clear in their analysis that the malware was still under development and did not have the same capabilities as the Proton remote access trojan.

Proton malware used in high profile hacks

Proton became a household name in the infosec community in March 2017 when threat intelligence analysts from Sixgill found it being sold on an underground hacking forum for steep prices ranging from $1,200 to $820,000.

Two months later, Proton was seen in the wild for the first time when someone hacked the website of the HandBrake app and poisoned the official app with the malware.

Proton was used again in October 2017 when hackers breached the website of the Eltima Player and injected the malware in that app as well.

Proton precursor is named Calisto

At the technical level, Proton is considered a remote access trojan (RAT) that can grant attackers full access over a computer. Such features were also found in this precursor malware, which Kaspersky nicknamed Calisto.

According to researchers, Calisto, too, can enable remote logins into infected Macs, enable screen sharing, gain persistence, add a secret root account to a victim's workstation, and collect files and send them to a remote C&C server.

The data that Calisto likes to hoard and then steal includes stuff like keychain content, details extracted from the user login/password window, network connection info, and Chrome history, bookmarks, and cookies.

SIP can stop Calisto

But despite the presence of some pretty intrusive features, Calisto was not as polished as Proton, researchers said.

The most glaring issue was that its creators appear to have developed Calisto before Apple rolled out its SIP (System Integrity Protection) security feature that prevents users/malware from tampering with critical files, even if they have an admin password.

"Calisto was developed in 2016 or earlier, and it seems that its creators simply didn’t take into account the then-new technology," researchers said.

Because of this, SIP can easily stop Calisto dead in its tracks when the malware runs on modern macOS versions.

Most Mac users, unless they turn off SIP, should be safe from this threat. Furthermore, Calisto also appears to have been abandoned by its creators and hence poses a lesser risk than its more dangerous offspring, the Proton RAT.


 on: July 21, 2018, 08:05:47 AM 
Started by riso - Last post by riso
With Gmail’s new design rolled out to more and more users, many have had a chance to try out its new “Confidential Mode.” While many of its features sound promising, what “Confidential Mode” provides isn’t confidentiality. At best, the new mode might create expectations that it fails to meet around security and privacy in Gmail. We fear that Confidential Mode will make it less likely for users to find and use other, more secure communication alternatives. And at worst, Confidential Mode will push users further into Google’s own walled garden while giving them what we believe are misleading assurances of privacy and security.
With its new Confidential Mode, Google purports to allow you to restrict how the emails you send can be viewed and shared: the recipient of your Confidential Mode email will not be able to forward or print it. You can also set an “expiration date” at which time the email will be deleted from your recipient’s inbox, and even require a text message code as an added layer of security before the email can be viewed.
Unfortunately, each of these “security” features comes with serious security problems for users.
DRM for Email
It’s important to note at the outset that because Confidential Mode emails are not end-to-end encrypted, Google can see the contents of your messages and has the technical capability to store them indefinitely, regardless of any “expiration date” you set. In other words, Confidential Mode provides zero confidentiality with regard to Google.
But despite its lack of end-to-end encryption, Google promises that with Confidential Mode, you’ll be able to send people unprintable, unforwardable, uncopyable emails thanks to something called “Information Rights Management” (IRM), a term coined by Microsoft more than a decade ago. (Microsoft also uses the term “Azure Information Protection.”)
Here’s how IRM works: companies make a locked-down version of a product that checks documents for flags like “don’t allow printing” or “don’t allow forwarding” and, if it finds these flags, the program disables the corresponding features. To prevent rivals from making their own interoperable products that might simply ignore these restrictions, the program encrypts the user’s documents, and hides the decryption keys where users aren’t supposed to be able to find them.
This is a very brittle sort of security: if you send someone an email or a document that they can open on their own computer, on their own premises, nothing prevents that person from taking a screenshot or a photo of their screen that can then be forwarded, printed, or otherwise copied.
But that’s only the beginning of the problems with Gmail’s new built-in IRM. Indeed, the security properties of the system depend not on the tech, but instead on a Clinton-era copyright statute. Under Section 1201 of the 1998 Digital Millennium Copyright Act (“DMCA 1201”), making a commercial product that bypasses IRM is a potential felony, carrying a five-year prison sentence and a $500,000 fine for a first offense. DMCA 1201 is so broad and sloppily drafted that just revealing defects in Google IRM could land you in court.
We think that “security” products shouldn’t have to rely on the courts to enforce their supposed guarantees, but rather on technologies such as end-to-end encryption which provide actual mathematical assurances of confidentiality. We believe that using the term “Confidential Mode” for a feature that doesn’t provide confidentiality as that term is understood in infosec is misleading.
“Expiring” Messages
Similarly, we believe that Confidential Mode’s option to set an “expiration date” for sensitive emails could lead users to believe that their messages will completely disappear or self-destruct after the date they set. But the reality is more complicated. Also sometimes called “ephemeral” or “disappearing” messages, features like Confidential Mode’s “expiring” messages are not a privacy panacea. From a technical perspective, there are plenty of ways to get around expiring messages: a recipient could screenshot the message or take a picture of it before it expires.
But Google’s implementation has a further flaw. Contrary to what the “expiring” name might suggest, these messages actually continue to hang around long after their expiration date for instance, in your Sent folder. This Google “feature” eliminates one of the key security properties of ephemeral messaging: an assurance that in the normal course of business, an expired message will be irretrievable by either party. Because messages sent with Confidential Mode are still retrievable—by the sender and by Google—after the “expiration date,” we think that calling them expired is misleading.
Exposing Phone Numbers
If you choose the “SMS passcode” option, your recipient will need a two-factor authentication-like code to read your email. Google generates and texts this code to your recipient, which means you might need to tell Google your recipient’s phone number—potentially without your recipient’s consent.
If Google doesn’t already have that information, using the SMS passcode option effectively gives Google a new way to link two pieces of potentially identifying information: an email address and a phone number.
This “privacy” feature can be harmful to users with a need for private and secure communications, and could lead to unpleasant surprises for recipients who may not want their phone number exposed.
Not So Confidential
Ultimately, for the reasons we outlined above, in EFF’s opinion calling this new Gmail mode “confidential” is misleading. There is nothing confidential about unencrypted email in general and about Gmail’s new “Confidential Mode” in particular. While the new mode might make sense in narrow enterprise or company settings, it lacks the privacy guarantees and features to be considered a reliable secure communications option for most users.

 on: July 21, 2018, 03:18:31 AM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
If you have been avoiding Windows 10 because you are concerned about Microsoft spying on you via its telemetry services, the company has just made your life slightly more difficult.

Microsoft has just classified KB2952664 and KB2976978, for Windows 7 and Windows 8.1, respectively as Critical Updates, meaning their installation is now compulsory. The updates have been available earlier but were then Optional.

The updates bring a telemetry service to the operating systems, as explained in their descriptions.

This update performs diagnostics on the Windows systems that participate in the Windows Customer Experience Improvement Program. The diagnostics evaluate the compatibility status of the Windows ecosystem and help Microsoft to ensure application and device compatibility for all updates to Windows. There is no GWX or upgrade functionality contained in this update.

The updates automatically activate DoScheduledTelemetryRun, a process that records and sends telemetry data, even on devices that do not participate in the Windows Software Usage Analysis program.

Windows 8.1 is already unsupported and Windows 7 is leaving support in 2020. With the updates now marked as Critical, we assume the majority of Windows 7 and 8.1 users will soon also be letting Microsoft know how healthy their PCs are, which is a good thing, after all, isn’t it?


 on: July 20, 2018, 11:02:40 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Microsoft’s new Surface Go is set to hit store shelves in less than  2 weeks, on the 2nd August 2018. To get some buzz going for the launch of the affordable tablet the company has released a series of ads, most only 15 seconds long, which will be introducing the new tablet to consumers.

The ads focus on the ability of the tablet to be both a PC and a tablet, how light and easy to carry it is, and the ability to use the Surface Pen with the device.

See the ad playlist embedded below.

Microsoft Surface Go tablet is available for pre-order from Microsoft Store and other retailers around the world. Microsoft is currently selling two different versions of Surface Go, one with 4GB RAM/64GB storage and another with 8GB RAM/128GB storage. Find the pricing details below.

■ Wi-Fi: 4 GB RAM, 64 GB Storage SSD, $399 USD

■ Wi-Fi: 8 GB RAM, 128 GB Storage SSD, $549 USD

Microsoft is also selling a different version of Surface Go for commercial customers. The only difference between consumer and commercial version is their operating system. The consumer version of Surface Go runs on Windows 10 Home in S Mode while the commercial version runs on Windows 10 Pro configurable to S Mode. Find the commercial SKUs below.

■ Wi-Fi: 4 GB RAM, 64 GB Storage SSD, $449 USD

■ Wi-Fi: 8 GB RAM, 128 GB Storage SSD, $599 USD

If you are from any of the following countries, you can pre-order it today: US, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Hong Kong, UK, Ireland, France, Germany, Austria, Belgium, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Switzerland, Denmark, Finland, Norway, Sweden, Poland, Taiwan, Italy, Portugal, Spain, Malaysia, and Thailand.

You can pre-order Surface Go here from Microsoft Store.


 on: July 20, 2018, 07:10:10 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Armis, the cyber-security firm that discovered the BlueBorne vulnerabilities in the Bluetooth protocol, warns that nearly half a billion of today's "smart" devices are vulnerable to a decade-old attack known as DNS rebinding.

Spurred by recent reports regarding DNS rebinding flaws in Blizzard apps, uTorrent, and Google Home, Roku TV, and Sonos devices, the company has recently analyzed the impact this type of attack has on Internet-of-Things-type of devices.

What is a DNS rebinding attack

DNS rebinding attacks are when an attacker tricks a user's browser or device into binding to a malicious DNS server and then make the device access unintended domains.

DNS rebinding attacks are normally used to compromise devices and use them as relay points inside an internal network. A typical DNS rebinding attack usually goes through the following stages:

1)  The attacker sets up a custom DNS server for a malicious domain.

2)  Attacker fools victim into accessing a link for this malicious domain (this can be done via phishing, IM spam, XSS, or by hiding a link to the malicious domain on a malicious site or inside ads delivered on legitimate sites).

3)  The user's browser makes a query for that domain's DNS settings.

4)  The malicious DNS server responds, and the browser caches an address like XX.XX.XX.XX.

5)  Because the attacker has configured the DNS TTL setting inside the initial response to be one second, after one second, the user's browser makes another DNS request for the same domain, as the previous entry has expired and it needs a new IP address for the malicious domain.

6)  The attacker's malicious DNS setting responds with a malicious IP address, such as YY.YY.YY.YY, usually for a domain inside the device's private network.

7)  Attacker repeatedly uses the malicious DNS server to access more and more of these IPs on the private network for various purposes (data collection, initiating malicious actions, etc.).

Almost all types of IoT devices are vulnerable

Armis says that IoT and other smart devices are perfect for attackers to target via DNS rebinding, mainly due to their proliferation inside enterprise networks, where they can play a key role into facilitating reconnaissance and data theft operations.

Experts say that following their investigation, they found out that nearly all types of smart devices are vulnerable to DNS rebinding, ranging from smart TVs to routers, from printers to surveillance cameras, and from IP phones to smart assistants.

All in all, experts put the number of vulnerable devices in the hundreds of millions, estimating it at roughly half a billion.

Don't expect a massive patching effort

Patching all these devices against DNS rebinding attacks is a colossal task that may never be done, requiring patches from vendors that can't be bothered with security for trivial flaws like XSS and CSRF vulnerabilities, let alone complex attacks such as DNS rebinding.

But Armis experts say that integrating IoT devices into current cyber-security monitoring products may be the easiest and cost-effective solution, rather than looking and auditing new devices to replace the old ones.

Because IoT security has been a proverbial shitshow for the past year, the cyber-security market has reacted and adapted, and there are now many firms that provide specialized platforms for monitoring IoT devices for enterprises which want to avoid nasty surprises.

For example, just recently PIR Bank of Russia got a nasty surprise when discovered that hackers stole $1 million after they breached its network thanks to an outdated router.

It's not the 2000s anymore, and any respectable company nowadays must update its threat model to account for IoT devices, regardless if their vulnerable to DNS rebinding or any other flaw.


 on: July 20, 2018, 06:51:49 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
Microsoft has already confirmed that the development of Windows 10 Redstone 5 update is in the final stage. Microsoft will soon start focusing on stabilization for Windows 10 Redstone 5 and it appears that the software giant is preparing Redstone 6 builds for the Skip Ahead Ring Insiders.

Microsoft has internally compiled a new Windows 10 Redstone 6 (19H1) build which suggests that the work on next big release has already begun. Windows 10 Redstone 6 update is expected to arrive for the general public in spring of 2019 and the Insiders should get the first Redstone 6 build soon.

Microsoft has also suspended the Skip Ahead ring and at some point in the future, this ring would be reopened when it starts testing Redstone 6 builds with the Insiders.

“We are getting close to the point in the development cycle where our focus will be on stabilization for RS5. As part of the stabilization process, we have “forked” RS5 into its own branch called “RS5_RELEASE” just like we did for RS4 and RS3 before that. Insiders will see this branch change with today’s build,” Dona Sarkar explains.

“And like we did with RS3 and RS4, we are getting ready to start releasing builds to Insiders who choose to “skip ahead” to the next release of Windows 10. These builds will come from the RS_PRERELEASE branch.”


 on: July 20, 2018, 06:02:13 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt

► Apple recently released new MacBook Pro models, which can be configured with Intel's Core i9 processor.

► The most affordable MacBook Pro with an i9 processor can be had for around $2,800.

► Unfortunately, owners of the new MacBook Pro with the i9 processor are finding their computers are having a difficult time reaching the
    advertised 2.9GHz speeds - mainly because the laptop's built-in cooling system can't keep up with the intense heat that the Core i9 produces.

You'll have to put the brand spanking new 2018 MacBook Pro with the Core i9 processor option in a freezer to get the advertised 2.9GHz speeds.

At least, that's what Dave Lee from the Dave2D YouTube channel did to get the most out of his 2018 MacBook Pro with a Core i9 processor.

Before putting it in the freezer, Lee's 2018 MacBook Pro with a Core i9 actually performed worse than a 2017 MacBook Pro running a Core i7. "This i9 in this MacBook can't even maintain the base clock speed," Lee said in his video.

Faster times are better in this test

That's because the 15-inch MacBook Pro's built-in cooling system couldn't keep up with the intense heat that the Core i9 produces as a result of its incredible performance. When it gets too hot, the Core i9 automatically slows itself down to prevent damaging itself in what's called "thermal throttling." Apparently, Core i9 in the 2018 MacBook Pro throttles itself even before it reaches its 2.9GHz base clock speed.

Only after putting his Core i9 MacBook Pro in a freezer did Lee get better performance than the Core i7 model.

Indeed, putting the Core i9 MacBook Pro in a freezer would help cool down the processor enough to reach higher speeds without thermal throttling.

It's something that non-YouTubers have discovered, too, as shown by Reddit users. After the discovery, some are canceling their orders of the Core i9 MacBook Pro, returning it, or thinking about returning it.

Reddit user jonlb87 said "Was supposed to pick up my i9 tonight. Looks like I'll be canceling it." Redditor IDoHaveWorkToDo said "I returned my i9 2018 MBP today. It never once hit its advertised turbo speed--not even for a fraction of a second. It failed to maintain base clock. "

The 2018 15-inch MacBook Pro with a Core i9 processor

Lee compared the Core i9 8950HK chip in the 2018 MacBook Pro with a different, slightly less powerful Core i9 8750H chip in a Windows laptop, the Gigabyte Aero 15X. The Aero 15X was able to surpass the i9 8750H's rated 2.2GHz base clock speed up to 3.1GHz. Still, it couldn't reach the i9 8750H's 4.1GHz turbo-boost.

Keeping the Aero 15X's less powerful Core i9 in mind, it shows that Windows laptops also have trouble cooling the powerful new i9 processor.

Summing it all up, it looks like Apple slapped a Core i9 into a MacBook Pro design that was never meant to support such power and heat.

Redditor bogey-spades said "What blows my mind is that somehow either Apple was ignorant of this issue, or Apple knew it and released it anyways. It's either ignorance or belligerence, and neither are good."


 on: July 20, 2018, 02:03:59 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt
For the past year, Android malware authors have been increasingly relying on a solid trick for bypassing Google's security scans and sneaking malicious apps into the official Play Store.

The trick relies on the use of a technique that's quite common in desktop-based malware, but which in the last year is also becoming popular on the Android market.

The technique involves the usage of "droppers," a term denoting a dual or multiple-stage infection process in which the first stage malware is often a simplistic threat with limited capabilities, and its main role is to gain a foothold on a device in order to download more potent threats.

Droppers are very effective on the mobile scene

But while on desktop environments droppers aren't particularly efficient, as the widespread use of antivirus software detects them and their second-stage payloads, the technique is quite effective on the mobile scene.

This is because most mobile phones don't use an antivirus, and there's no on-device threat scanner to catch the second-stage payloads.

This means that the only security measures that are in place are the security scans that Google runs before approving an app to be listed on the Play Store.

Malware authors have realized in the past years that Google has a very hard time picking up "droppers" hidden in legitimate apps. For the past years, more and more malware operations have adopted this trick of splitting their code in two —a dropper and the actual malware.

The reason is that droppers require a smaller number of permissions and exhibit limited behavior that could be classified as malicious. Furthermore, adding timers that delay the execution of any malicious code with a few hours also helps the malware remain undetected during Google's scans.

These simple tricks allow tiny pieces of malicious code to slip inside the Play Store hidden in all sorts of apps, of many categories.

Once users run the apps, which in most cases do what they advertise, the malicious code executes, the droppers asks for various permissions, and if it gets them, then it downloads a far more potent malware.

Dropper use aided mobile banking trojans the most

The trick has been used predominantly by malware authors spreading versions of the Exobot, LokiBot, and BankBot mobile banking trojan but has also been adopted in the meantime by many others.

Security researchers from ThreatFabric have blogged about the increased usage, popularity, and efficiency of dropper apps on the Play Store in May 2017, August 2017, September 2017, November 2017, and January 2018, describing attacks with Android banking malware strains such as BankBot (Anubis I), BankBot (Anubis II), Red Alert 2.0/2.1, LokiBot, and Exobot.

This month, the technique was once more highlighted in an IBM X-Force report describing a recent distribution campaign for the Anubis II malware, one of the most recent BankBot variants.

"The campaign features at least 10 malicious downloaders disguised as various applications, all of which fetch mobile banking Trojans that run on Android-based devices," the IBM team said. "While the number of downloaders may seem modest, each of those apps can fetch more than 1,000 samples from the criminal’s command-and-control (C&C) servers."

DaaS — Downloader-as-a-Service

This recent trend of using similar-looking malware dropper apps (also referred to as malware downloaders) has led IBM experts to believe that some cybercrime gangs are now running a "downloader-as-a-service" (DaaS) operation, in which they are renting "install space" on their dropper apps to other multiple groups at the same time.

This explains why most droppers look the same and sometimes distribute a wide variety of payloads, and not just one malware alone.

In fact, this is exactly what appears to be happening, according to Gaetan van Diemen, a security researcher with ThreatFabric, who shared his knowledge with Bleeping Computer earlier today and confirmed IBM's theory of DaaS services being available for Android malware operators.

"In the Android banking malware ecosystem, it is quite common for threat actors to buy so called 'loader' (dropper) services from other actors," van Diemen says.

"The reason for this MO to become more popular is because it allows a wider distribution of the malware from a 'trusted' source (the Google Play Store) and therefore attains a larger number of victims. This resulted in a new business model where installations in google play are sold to malware actors."

Mobile malware devs just mimicking the desktop market

In hindsight, this isn't that surprising because this is exactly what's happening on the desktop market where running a dropper operation for other criminal groups is a much more financially viable business than running an actual banking trojan.

For example, this week Symantec released a report highlighting how the infamous and very dangerous Emotet banking trojan has slowly turned into a dropper and is now renting space and distributing other banking trojans with which it once used to compete.

Google's uphill battle
The growing popularity of malicious Android dropper apps is also one of the reasons Google has launched the Play Protect service, a security feature built into the official Play Store app that continuously scans locally installed apps for malicious behavior in the hopes of finding malicious modifications in local apps it did not pick up during the Play Store approval process.

But van Diemen believes Google is at a disadvantage, at least, for now.

"It is quite difficult to detect dropper apps," the expert told us. "As you can imagine threat actors will put a lot of energy in keeping those apps undetected."

"For example, some dropper apps' malicious code only becomes active when it receives a command from the C&C server (meaning that without a certain delay or certain actions, the behavior of the app will seem benign). In some cases, the malicious banking malware is only dropped based on a certain delay or when the dropper app (for example a game) is intensively used on the device."

Such techniques seem simple enough but are somewhat hard to replicate and detect inside automated testing environments. It is hard to simulate an app's intensive use at the large scale Google needs to check and re-check the millions of apps uploaded on the Play Store. But van Diemen points out that Google could look and factor in additional indicators of malicious activity when performing its scans.

"What is surprising is that there is quite some intelligence and technical information about those droppers (publicly) available that could allow Google to detect these apps with ease," van Diemen told Bleeping Computer. "The Exobot campaign for example still uses a similar dropper app code than the first time it was found, in this case, we can even confirm that it is the same dropper panel still being used. Such information should have been used by Google’s internal malware scanner (Bouncer) or Google Play Protect."

"Interestingly enough, we have also observed that most AV's also failed in detecting the dropper campaigns (sometimes for years), meaning that some awareness needs to be raised on the topic," the expert added.


 on: July 20, 2018, 12:25:05 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt

Just when you thought it was safe and you no longer had to ever utter the word "phablet" again, Xiaomi introduces its latest smartphone, one that features a gargantuan screen and massive battery.

The Mi Max3 arrives with an extremely large 6.9-inch 1080p display, Qualcomm Snapdragon 636 processor, and the option of either 4GB or 6GB RAM. If you opt for the 4GB RAM model, it will arrive with 64GB of internal storage, while the 6GB RAM variant will have 128GB of internal storage. The rear will house a dual camera setup, with 12MP and 5MP sensors, while the front-facing camera will be 8MP. The rear camera will offer some AI features and will be capable of shooting up to 4K resolution video.

Now to power all of this, the Mi Max3 will be packing an extremely large 5,500mAh battery. It goes without saying but this phone should last most, if not all users, at least one full day with moderate use. The phone will be able to recharge through its USB Type-C port and security will be handled through a rear-mounted fingerprint reader. Audiophiles will be happy to know that this phone does have a 3.5mm headphone jack.

The Mi Max3 will be available in three colors: Meteorite Black, Dream Gold, and Dark Blue. It will be available to those in China and will start at ¥1699 or around $250 USD.


 on: July 20, 2018, 12:07:15 PM 
Started by javajolt - Last post by javajolt

Sony confirmed last April that the PlayStation 4 exclusive Spider-Man will release on September 7 two years after it was unveiled back at E3 2016. Alongside the game's upcoming release on PS4, a limited edition Marvel’s Spider-Man PlayStation 4 Pro bundle is also set to launch on the same day.

The package consists of a red PS4 Pro console with a 1TB internal storage and bearing the Spider-Man design. The bundle also includes a DualShock 4 wireless controller, Marvel’s Spider-Man game on Blu-ray disc, and digital content. Fans of the web-slinger can now pre-order the limited edition bundle, which will roll out in the U.S. and Canada for $399.99 USD ($499.99 CAD).

If you own a 4K TV, you can also play Marvel’s Spider-Man in 2160p dynamic 4K resolution on the PS4 Pro to see the architecture of Marvel’s New York and its characters in rich details. HDR TV users can also experience the game in a high-dynamic range color.