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GitHub - zardus/preeny: Some helpful preload libraries for pwning stuff.
Preeny helps you pwn noobs by making it easier to interact with services locally. It disables fork(), rand(), and alarm() and, if you want, can convert a server application to a console one using clever/hackish tricks, and can even patch binaries!
binary  hacking  library  preload  ld_preload 
21 minutes ago by whip_lash
Nest hack: North Korea missile attack hoax targets family • Mercury News
Matthias Gafni:
<p>Laura Lyons was preparing food in her kitchen Sunday when the lazy afternoon took a turn for the absurd. A loud squawking - similar to the beginning of an emergency broadcast alert - blasted from the living room, the Orinda mother said, followed by a detailed warning of three North Korean intercontinental ballistic missiles headed to Los Angeles, Chicago and Ohio.

"It warned that the United States had retaliated against Pyongyang and that people in the affected areas had three hours to evacuate," Lyons said Monday. "It sounded completely legit, and it was loud and got our attention right off the bat… It was five minutes of sheer terror and another 30 minutes trying to figure out what was going on."

Lyons and her husband stood slack-jawed in the living room, terrified but also confused because the television continued airing the NFC Championship football game. As their scared eight-year-old son crawled underneath the rug, the couple realized the apocalyptic warning came from their Nest security camera atop their living room television.

After many panicked minutes and phone calls to 911 and to Nest, the couple learned they likely were the victims of a hacker. And that panic turned to anger when they found out that Nest knew that there had been a number of such incidents - none involving nuclear strike scenarios - but failed to alert customers. Lyons said a Nest supervisor told them Sunday they likely were the victims of a "third party hack" that gained access to their camera and its speakers.

A Google spokesperson - the search engine owns Nest - said Nest was not breached in this incident.

"These recent reports are based on customers using compromised passwords (exposed through breaches on other websites). In nearly all cases, two-factor verification eliminates this type of the security risk," the company said in an email statement. "We take security in the home extremely seriously, and we’re actively introducing features that will reject comprised passwords, allow customers to monitor access to their accounts and track external entities that abuse credentials."

The Lyons are not alone. Reports from across the country indicate a growing problem of hackers accessing the Wi-Fi-enabled cameras from Nest and other similar companies.</p>


They didn't think to turn the TV to a news channel? Perhaps in an emergency one doesn't act rationally. Bet the hacker has some fun footage that will be shared in forums. (Thanks to Paul Guinnessy for the link.)
nest  hacking  camera 
3 hours ago by charlesarthur
Researchers discover state actor’s mobile malware efforts because of YOLO OPSEC | Ars Technica
"...As a result, the researchers were able to view communications between members of that [state-sponsored hacking] team and representatives of a number of zero-day and hacking-services providers as they explored purchasing the tools needed to gain access to their targets."
security  hacking  dopost 
11 hours ago by niksilver
773M password ‘megabreach’ is years old • Krebs on Security
Brian Krebs on the "megahack" that was big news last week:
<p>Collection #1 offered by this seller is indeed 87GB in size. He also advertises a Telegram username where he can be reached — “Sanixer.” So, naturally, KrebsOnSecurity contacted Sanixer via Telegram to find out more about the origins of Collection #1, which he is presently selling for the bargain price of just $45.

Sanixer said Collection#1 consists of data pulled from a huge number of hacked sites, and was not exactly his “freshest” offering. Rather, he sort of steered me away from that archive, suggesting that — unlike most of his other wares — Collection #1 was at least 2-3 years old. His other password packages, which he said are not all pictured in the above screen shot and total more than 4 terabytes in size, are less than a year old, Sanixer explained.

By way of explaining the provenance of Collection #1, Sanixer said it was a mix of “dumps and leaked bases,” and then he offered an interesting screen shot of his additional collections. Click on the image below and notice the open Web browser tab behind his purloined password trove (which is apparently stored at Mega.nz): Troy Hunt’s published research on this 773 million Collection #1.

<img src="https://krebsonsecurity.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/sanixer.jpg" width="100%" /><br /><em>Sanixer says Collection #1 was from a mix of sources. A description of those sources can be seen in the directory tree on the left side of this screenshot.</em>

[CTO of Hold Security, Alex] Holden said the habit of collecting large amounts of credentials and posting it online is not new at all, and that the data is far more useful for things like phishing, blackmail and other indirect attacks — as opposed to plundering inboxes. Holden added that his company had already derived 99 percent of the data in Collection #1 from other sources.</p>


So it's basically like the fluff-covered sad-looking pick'n'mix sweet trays in Woolworths of old.
data  breach  password  hacking 
yesterday by charlesarthur
Research: 4 new ways browser history can be exposed - SlashGear
A recent study by the University of California, San Diego, showed four new ways to expose Internet users’ browsing histories. They also showed the ways in which these histories could and can be used to target internet users with various attacks. Most of these attacks take aim psychologically, targeting the trust users have in details to which they believe only their closest friends and family have access.
privacy  hacking  netnarr 
yesterday by cogdog
On Hacking MicroSD Cards « bunnie's blog
An Arduino, with its 8-bit 16 MHz microcontroller, will set you back around $20. A microSD card with several gigabytes of memory and a microcontroller with several times the performance could be purchased for a fraction of the price.

While SD cards are admittedly I/O-limited, some clever hacking of the microcontroller in an SD card could make for a very economical and compact data logging solution for I2C or SPI-based sensors.

Slides from our talk at 30C3 can be downloaded here, or you can watch the talk on Youtube below.
hacking  hardware  electronics  youtube  bunniestudios 
yesterday by richardneish

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