Cyberterrorismo yihadista internacional

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Re: Tweeting for the Caliphate

Mensaje por LoboAzul » 15 Sep 2014 16:25

Twitter cierra la cuenta de la yihadista marroquí Fatiha Mejjati

Hace algunos días, la yihadista marroquí Fatiha Mejjati, apodada la Viuda Negra en la prensa nacional y extranjera, envió un mensaje de amenaza al presidente estadounidense Barack Obama. Twitter había decidido cerrar su cuenta.

Un mes después de la suspensión de su primera cuenta en Facebook, el equipo deTwitter acordó eliminar, a su vez, de la nueva cuenta de la yihadista marroquí, Fatiha Mejjati que se unió en julio pasado al Estado Islámico en Irak y el Levante (EIIL). Debido a que la viuda de negro habría enviado mensajes al presidente Barack Obama con motivo del aniversario de los atentados del 11 de septiembre de 2001.

En su mensaje Fatiha Mejjati trata a Barack Obama de "esclavo negro" y le amenaza diciéndole que el Estado Islámico en Irak y el Levante promete nuevos ataques terroristas en todo el país y alrededor del mundo. Unas horas después de estas publicaciones, la red social ha cerrado su cuenta.

http://www.yabiladies.com/articles/deta ... s_yabiladi

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Re: Cyberterrorismo yihadista internacional

Mensaje por Arrano » 17 Sep 2014 14:53

Twitter ha cerrado la cuenta de la "Viuda Negra".

En este caso, ya sabemos que este apelativo esta muy visto, se trata de Fatiha Mejjati, esposa de Karim Mejjati, miembro de Al Qaeda que fue abatido junto al hijo de ambos (Adam) por las fuerzas de seguridad en Arabia Saudí en 2005. A ella y su otro hijo (Ilyas) los deportaron a Marruecos. Ha estado encarcelada desde entonces hasta que la pusieron en libertad y se les escapo. Ahora ambos están en Alepo.

Destacar que a su marido lo radicalizo ella.

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http://www.abc.es/internacional/20140917/abci-marruecos-twitter-viuda-negra-201409161935.html

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Flames of war

Mensaje por Tritón » 24 Sep 2014 01:39

CHRISTIAN POST.- La organización terrorista Estado Islámico (EI) ha anunciado la creación de un videojuego al estilo Grand Theft Auto, donde los jugadores pueden participar en la yihad contra las fuerzas estadounidenses e iraquíes.
El Estado Islámico ha estado utilizando las redes sociales para promover con éxito sus ideales y atraer a jóvenes para que sean voluntarios en los conflictos en el Medio Oriente.

Este juego es una más de sus técnicas de reclutamiento.
Hasta el momento, solo han lanzado un trailer del juego que se llama “Flames of War” –Llamas de Guerra–. El vídeo de presentación fue publicado en YouTube y ha tenido más de 150.000 visitas en menos de una semana.

Producido por Al Hayat Media Center, se puede ver la simulación de combate con soldados estadounidenses e iraquíes, además de una serie de explosiones. Su propósito es fomentar una “guerra santa”, incluyendo el asesinato de los cristianos y los judíos. EI afirma que el juego fue diseñado para “elevar la moral de los muyahidines y enseñarle a los niños y jóvenes a combatir el Occidente y fomentar el miedo en los corazones de aquellos que se oponen al Estado islámico”.
El juego muestra algunas tácticas militares de la organización. Cada vez que un enemigo es asesinado, se oye “Allahu Akbar”, que significa “Alá es grande”.
Obviamente, EI parece ganar cada batalla. De acuerdo con la información preliminar, el juego se puede descargar de forma gratuita, pero todavía no hay fecha para el lanzamiento oficial.
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The Engine Of Jihad Today

Mensaje por Tritón » 09 Dic 2014 20:31

De interés como siempre las referencias a Al Suri y a Mustafá Maya Amaya

Western Social Media Companies – At The Heart Of Al-Qaeda, ISIS, Other Groups' Jihadi And Outreach Efforts

U.S.-Based Social Media Companies – The Engine Of Jihad Today

Social media are increasingly instrumental in spreading Al-Qaeda's ideology to the younger generation, now in their 20s or even younger, who have grown up watching video clips on YouTube and for whom social media are an integral part of life. Al-Qaeda and its supporters have now infested YouTube, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, and Flickr, and are now spreading to newer media as they develop – Ask.fm, Kik, Friendica, and, most recently, VK.com, Diaspora, JustPaste.it, and SoundCloud. These same users are also utilizing apps that are available on Google Play and iTunes for Apple.

While jihadi forums have been limited to registered users and are often password-protected, social media has created a more open flow of jihadi ideology in real time; in many instances now, information in the jihadi world appears on social media before it is released by the forums, and many jihadis have openly discussed social media as a game changer. Furthermore, when jihadis expand into a social media platform where they have not previously had a presence, they devote a great deal of effort to telling their fellow jihadis about the new platforms and to explaining in detail how to use them effectively, with video tutorials and more.

1 muftiwalikram

Illustrating Al-Qaeda's awareness of just how vital social media are today, in a December 26, 2013 video by Al-Qaeda's media wing Al-Sahab, Warren Weinstein, the American aid worker who was held by Al-Qaeda since his kidnapping in Pakistan in August 2011, urged the American public, as well as journalists and writers, to use them to pressure the White House to secure his release.
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2 Weinstein

In the 13-minute video, which was sent to a U.S. media organization, Weinstein states, possibly reading from written text: "I would like to ask my fellow Americans to use every possible social media channel such as Twitter [and] Facebook, in order to mount a campaign to convince President Obama, and to persuade him and his government to discuss and get my release."[1][97]
The San Francisco-Based Internet Archive – Platform For Uploading And Downloading Al-Qaeda Content: Fast, Free, And Unobstructed For Terror Organizations

In addition to social media, the San Francisco-based Internet Archive (archive.org) has in recent years become an important platform for Al-Qaeda content, including videos; jihadis are uploading to and downloading from the Internet Archive on a daily basis. Many Al-Qaeda-affiliated websites now include links to Archive.org with posts of new material online – including the most recent speeches by the Al-Qaeda leaders and many other productions by Al-Qaeda's Al-Sahab media company. This content is often reposted on other websites. Members of the leading jihadi forums also frequently instruct their readers to use the Internet Archive; for example, on July 20, 2011, a member of the major jihadi forum Shumoukh Al-Islam gave readers detailed steps for uploading material there.[98] Using it is quick and easy, and the Internet Archive is doing nothing to stop its use by jihadis. At one point, when the main forums were beginning to be taken down and were no longer reliable, Al-Qaeda and its offshoots used the Internet Archive as their own official forum. Today, it is common for online jihadis to post tweets with links to documents and videos on Archive.org.

3twitter

Twitter.com/truthsMaster; Twitter.com/s7bhijratain


YouTube – The Internet's Primary and Rapidly Expanding Jihadi Base

For over four years, YouTube has been very extensively used by Al-Qaeda and its offshoots – so much so that it has not only surpassed but has replaced the use of websites administered by the jihadis themselves.[1][99] A number of Al-Qaeda sympathizers involved in terrorism cases maintain active YouTube pages. Additionally, every major video released by Al-Qaeda to its affiliates is uploaded to YouTube as soon as they are posted on forums.

4 Youtube

On many of the Al-Qaeda forums there have been ongoing discussions of the importance of YouTube, and training has been provided for using it most efficiently. In one example of this, in August 2011, the Shumoukh Al-Islam forum announced that it was offering a course in uploading content to YouTube and the Internet Archives for uploading to YouTube, "to safeguard the mujahideen's legacy." The course announcement stated: "My brothers, surely you are aware of the importance of uploading the mujahideen's productions to the [Internet] Archive [Archive.org], Youtube, and other uploading sites, seeing that the links to the mujahideen's original productions have been deactivated..."[1][100]
Twitter – Hashtag Jihad And Fundraising For Jihad

Just as important to Al-Qaeda, its allies, and its online followers is Twitter, which is now being used by terrorist organizations and their media outlets, and the number of their online followers have grown exponentially in recent years.

These organizations include many officially recognized by the West and U.S. government as designated terrorist entities, including Al-Qaeda affiliates. The main jihadi forums – Shumoukh Al-Islam, Al-Fida', and AMEF, as well as senior writers on these forums – all have at one time had Twitter accounts. Other terrorist entities tweeting include the Taliban (alemarahweb and ABalkhi); Hamas (hamasinfo) and its military wing Al-Qassam Brigades (AlqassamBrigade); Hizbullah and its Al-Manar TV (almanarnews); and countless others.

When the MEMRI JTTM first began monitoring jihadis on Twitter, there was only a small handful of them. This number quickly grew to hundreds, and then thousands; there are now tens of thousands of such accounts. MEMRI has extensively researched how these organization use Twitter to promote their agendas, spread their messages, call for attacks against American and Western interests, recruit new members and build their audience of sympathizers, raise funds, and other purposes.[1][101]

5twitter jihad

One example highlighting how online jihadis and terrorists such as Al-Qaeda and Al-Qaeda figures have increasingly been using Twitter is the Ansar Al-Mujahideen Forum's (AMAF's) posting of "important instructions" for jihadis for using the service. On May 7, 2012, the forum announced that since it had grasped the crucial role jihadi media plays in the battle between Islam and its enemies, it was using all legitimate means to support Islam, including a new Twitter account (as_ansar) that it had opened the previous month. The "important instructions" to jihadis were to follow AMAF's Twitter account and to retweet its posts; they also included an explanation of how to use hashtags.[1][102]

6 twitter ansar al-mujahideen

The following month, a message posted on the Ansar Al-Mujahideen Arabic Forum (AMEF) on June 5, 2012 announced that "Asad Al-Jihad2," a prominent writer on jihadi forums, had opened a Twitter account (@AsadAljehad2). The announcement stated that Twitter serves as a "very important" platform for delivering personal messages, both privately and publicly, and that it therefore enables users to overcome the "media barriers" set in place by the enemies of Islam aimed at stopping "[those who] possess the truth" from communicating with the masses of the ummah.[1][103]

Another example is the July 21, 2013 official launch by users of the top jihadi Al-Fida' forum of "the jihadi media brigade: Al Battaar Media." Al-Battaar's official page, @Al_Bttaar, began tweeting July 17, 2013, and as of this writing had over 27,500 followers and had posted over 3,200 tweets. Its purpose is to spread jihadi content online; it provides a Gmail address as contact information.

Hacking, spamming, and takeover attempts of Twitter accounts have been jihadi Twitterverse staples in recent years. For example, one Twitter campaign, with the handle @Spam_campaign, was aimed at coordinating spam attacks against anti-jihadi Twitter accounts designed to shut them down.

7 twitter spam campaign

Twitter.com/AL_Bttar, Twitter.com/Spam_campaign, Accessed December 23, 2013

The campaign's administrators post links to other accounts that "defame the mujahideen" and ask jihad supporters to help shut them down by filing a complaint against a targeted account using Twitter's "report [name of account] for spam" option. On November 30, 2013, for example, the Jaish Al-Ansar campaign urged jihad supporters to file a spam complaint against the U.S. State Department Digital Outreach Team's Arabic account (@ DSDOTAR): "Knock it down, oh lions of monotheism!" The call received 27 retweets, and nine users reported that they had actually filed the complaint.

Images created to express support for jihad and jihad groups, such as the commonly seen one below showing a bullet, a pen, and a thumb drive representing online jihad, are circulated frequently on Twitter; this one has the ISIS stamp and states "There is a different form of jihad... what's important is [that you] not abandon your place [i.e. position]."

8 twitter bullet

Twitter is also widely used for fundraising for jihad. For example, on February 26, 2014, Sheikh 'Abdallah Al-Muhaisni, a Saudi cleric who has joined the mujahideen in Syria, launched a Twitter fundraising campaign (@Jahd_bmalk) to buy ammunition for the "Islamic brigades" fighting in Syria. According to various tweets from the account, over 26,000 riyals have been donated thus far. A previous campaign was titled "Participate in Jihad with your Money."[1][104]

A campaign underway on Twitter in the spring of 2014 stated, "Support the Mujahideen with financial contribution via the following reliable accounts" and provides contact information on other Twitter accounts.

9 twitter khalid maghrebi

Twitter.com/Jahd_bmalk and closeup of fundraising image; Twitter.com/Khalid_Maghrebi

In previous Twitter fundraising campaigns, photos of donations such as stacks of gold bars, luxury cars, and so on were circulated, along with photos of the weapons purchased with proceeds from their sale.

10 twitter fundraising
Friending Al-Qaeda On Facebook

A growing number of Al-Qaeda affiliates and other designated terrorist organizations, as well as online activists who support terrorist organizations, have been active on Facebook; while some of their accounts have been shut down, they often return. Some leading pages are those of the Al-Qaeda offshoot ISIS's media company Al-Furqan,[1][105] Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM),[1][106] and Jihad Umma, which reports from jihadi websites.[1][107] Other organizations on Facebook include the Taliban, Hamas, Hizbullah, and individual jihadi leaders and sheikhs.

11 friending al-qaeda on facebook

Mustafa Maya Amaya, the suspected leader of an international jihadi recruitment ring that was broken up by Spanish and Moroccan security forces in March 2014, used Facebook as a recruitment tool. Jihadis recruited by him, or associated with him – all of whom are as of this writing fighting in Syria – are linked to him on Facebook.[1][108]

12 Facebook jihad

In 2012, one notable online jihadist wrote: "This [Facebook] is a great idea, and better than the forums. Instead of waiting for people to [come to you so you can] inform them, you go to them and teach them!" Other stated goals are: reach the wide base of Muslims who [use] Facebook, encourage brothers to devise new online media in support of jihadi media, form a solid base on Facebook and shed light on it as a medium for reaching people. Move from an elite society ([on] jihadi forums and websites) to mainstream Muslims, [encourage] their participation, and interact with them, advance media operations and encourage creativity, innovation, flexibility, and change. Reach large [numbers] of Crusaders, broadcast the losses of their armies, expose the lies of their leaders, and call Muslims to jihad."[1][109]

One of the first reported instances of the jihadist message on infiltrating Facebook was in September 2008, after jihadi forums had been temporarily shut down and the forum members began using Facebook as another venue for convening and spreading jihadist content.[1][110] The first phase of social network jihad consisted mostly of "Facebook raids," or campaigns aimed at disseminating jihadi propaganda through existing Facebook channels. The second phase has seen jihadists establishing a permanent Facebook presence by creating groups and virtual communities affiliated with leading jihadist websites. In this way, numerous features offered by Facebook have been used to promote the ideology of jihad and to spread its messages. [1] [111]

On December 20, 2013, jihadi groups announced via several Facebook accounts and online forums the launch of a question and answer session with German jihadi fighters based in Waziristan, which is the Taliban and Al-Qaeda stronghold in the Pakistani tribal region. A message was posted in Urdu and English on the Jamia Hafsa Urdu Forum Facebook page: "We are getting ready for Q&A session/interview with German brothers [i.e. fighters] in Waziristan. If you have any question please send your questions in inbox." As of December 23, this jihadi account on Facebook had 2,312 followers.[1][112]

13 jamia hafsa urdu

Also, Nasr Al-'Insi, a Yemeni Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) figure, has been recruiting individuals from the Gulf region, especially from Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, via Facebook. Al-'Insi also communicated with those recruits via email and over the phone. A December 2013 report said, citing a Yemeni security source, that Al-'Insi had good "persuading" skills. Al-Insi may be deputy to AQAP leader Nasser Al-Wuhaishi, whose deputy Sa'id Al-Shihri was killed in a U.S. drone strike earlier this year.[1][113]

14 AQAP Nasser

Al-Qaeda and its online sympathizers are also actively experimenting with apps and other features on Facebook. In March 2013, a member of the leading jihadi forum Al-Fida', Sayf ibn Dhi Yazan, announced the release of what he said was the first jihadi application for Facebook. He said that the application would facilitate the direct release of jihadi productions to subscribers' pages.[1][114] In his announcement, Yazan called on forum members to support his project so as to enable him to "complete this stage and move on to another one." The Facebook page to which Yazan linked is filled with jihadi propaganda videos and interviews, most of them recent releases by AQAP, Islamic State of Iraq (ISI), and more. The page had 57 "likes" on its first day.

In addition, jihadi groups are using Facebook for recruiting purposes. In a recent example, a Gaza Al-Qaeda operative recruited three Palestinians over Facebook and Skype, according to January 22, 2014 media reports. The three were planning the organization and execution of attacks in Israel, including a simultaneous double suicide bombing at the U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv and the International Convention Center in Jerusalem. One suspect had received computer files containing virtual training courses in bomb manufacturing from the Gaza Al-Qaeda operative, and a second said that he too had learned to manufacture bombs online. Israeli authorities announced that the three had been arrested.[1][115]
Designated Terrorists And Terrorist Organizations Online: Maintaining Official Websites, Using Google Blogspot, Using Yahoo Server, Launching Internet Radio Stations

Designated terrorists using various media platforms abound. A few prominent examples are: Omar Abd Al-Rahman (the Blind Sheikh), who is serving 15 life sentences in the U.S., and who has an official website operated on a Chicago-based ISP as well as accounts run by his son on YouTube, Twitter and Facebook [1] [116]; Specially Designated National Hafiz Muhammad Saeed, founder of the U.S.-designated Foreign Terrorist Organization Lashkar-e-Taiba (LeT) and emir of its charity arm Jamaatud Dawa, who is also wanted by India for his role in the planning of the 2008 Mumbai terror attacks, and who is also active on YouTube and Twitter;[1][117] Syrian Jabhat Al-Nusra and its leaders, and countless others, on YouTube, Twitter, Facebook.

A trailblazer in jihadis' embrace of social media was FBI Most Wanted Terrorist Omar Hammami, an American commander in the Al-Qaeda affiliate in Somalia, Al-Shabaab Al-Mujahideen, who was killed by his organization in Somalia in September 2013. One of the first Western jihadis to gain a worldwide following, Abu Mansour Al-Amriki, as he was known, he was prolifically active on Facebook, Twitter and YouTube; he even released his autobiographical ebook The Story of an American Jihaadi – Part One via his YouTube account. In the book's introduction, he noted that he had decided to pen his memoirs due to the "unpredictable nature" of his life in the land of jihad, and in accordance with the advice of Al-Qaeda military strategist and ideologue Abu Mus'ab Al-Suri, who had underlined the importance of documenting one's history. Such documentation was particularly important today, he said, now that the Internet has made it simple to record events and spread reports of them. Today, a year after his death, his Twitter and Facebook accounts remain online.[1][118]

15 al-shabab

Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) announced, on May 2, 2013, the launch of "the Muslim Africa Blog" aimed at persuading Muslims in Africa to "return to their Islamic identity, which the unbelieving colonizers have worked hard to keep them away from." The blog, on Google's social media blogging platform Blogspot.com, has corresponding Twitter and Facebook pages.[1][119] Additionally, the Al-Twahid Wal-Jihad Movement in West Africa, a Salafi-jihadi organization and Al-Qaeda affiliate, used a Yahoo server to launch a jihadi forum offering training courses in bomb making and booby traps.[1][120]

15 al-shabab

Muslim Africa blog, on Google's Blogspot. Accessed December 18, 2013; February 18, 2014 tweet stating that the broadcasts are experimental.

On February 18, 2014, the twitter account of Syria Al-'Aan (@Syria_now_1) reported that the Islamic State of Iraq and Al-Sham (ISIS) had launched radio broadcasts of religious lessons and statements by ISIS leader Abu Bakr Al-Baghdadi (now Islamic State Caliph), in the Syrian town of Al-Raqqa. According to one tweet, the radio broadcasts, which can be heard on 99.9 FM, are at this stage experimental.[1] [121] Previously, in January 2013, Jihad Al-Umma launched what it claimed was the first jihadi Internet radio station, Radio Fajr Al-Jihad.[1][122]

Continue to next section:

VI. Social Media In The Syria And Iraq Conflict

© 1998-2014, The Middle East Media Research Institute All Rights Reserved.

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"Y hasta el Sol, que se oculta por el Poniente,
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Reacciones en twiter ante atentados en Paris

Mensaje por Jörg » 11 Ene 2015 13:05

Vean reacciones en twitter con posteridad al atentado. Imágenes de lo más elocuentes.
Fuente: MYS
http://monitorys.wordpress.com/2015/01/ ... lie-hebdo/

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Hackeo cuenta Twitter y Youtube del CENTCOM

Mensaje por kilo009 » 12 Ene 2015 21:45

Imagen
The official Twitter feed and the YouTube page for US Central Command (CENTCOM) were hacked on Monday. The hacker(s) posted messages threatening CENTCOM staff and warning that "ISIS," an acronym commonly used in the West to describe the Islamic State, had infected CENTCOM's computers.

US officials appear to have regained control of the accounts since they were initially compromised. As of this writing, however, CENTCOM's Twitter feed is inactive.

CENTCOM uses its Twitter feed to regularly post updates on the airstrikes against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria.

Of course, just because the hacker(s) claims to be acting on behalf of ISIS does not mean the cyber intrusion was necessarily launched by the group. Western officials and journalists frequently call the Islamic State "ISIS" or "ISIL," which is a reference to the group's previous name, the Islamic State of Iraq and Sham, or the Levant. But the organization changed its name to simply the "Islamic State" in June.

Some of the posts mention the "CyberCaliphate." A Twitter account using that handle has been suspended.

"In the name of Allah, the Most Gracious, the Most Merciful, the CyberCaliphate continues its CyberJihad," one of the hacked tweets read. A roster of CENTCOM staff members, including their contact information, was included in the tweet.

Another tweet read: "AMERICAN SOLDIERS, WE ARE COMING, WATCH YOUR BACK. ISIS." The hashtag #CyberCaliphate was included in the tweet.

Still another tweet included a longer message.

"In the name of Allah, the Most Gracious, the Most Merciful, the CyberCaliphate under the auspices of ISIS continues its CyberJihad. While the US and its satellites kill our brothers in Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan we broke into your networks and personal devices and know everything about you," the message reads. "You'll see no mercy infidels. ISIS is already here, we are in your PCs, in each military base. We won't stop! We know everything about you, your wives and children. U.S. soldiers! We're watching you!"

The authors of the tweet then claimed that "confidential data" from CENTCOM mobile devices were included in a file that was linked to in the tweet.

Two other tweets purportedly show US surveillance or war scenarios for China and North Korea.

Read more: http://www.longwarjournal.org/archives/ ... z3Ods8XHt3
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Re: Cyberterrorismo yihadista internacional

Mensaje por Troyano » 04 Feb 2015 13:15

Interesante documento de la UNODC (2013), aunque ¿estáis de acuerdo con la clasificación que hace incluyendo el reclutamiento, la incitación y la captación dentro de la propaganda?

http://www.unodc.org/documents/terroris ... or_web.pdf
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Y así, de modestia llenos,
a los más viejos verás
tratando de ser lo más
y de aparentar lo menos.

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Re: Ciberataques.

Mensaje por benburry » 22 Mar 2015 18:44

Hola

La extensión .CLP se refiere a programas ejecutables desde el Panel de Control, pero son sólo .exe renombrados. Así era como funcionaban extensiones no oficiales del Panel de Control, como por ejemplo Tweak UI , por poner un caso extremo.

Saludos cordiales
LoboAzul escribió:Por lo visto han publicado un video en la web con malas intenciones.

Vídeo sexual de Neymar tiene malware incluido


30 de Enero de 2013 .MÉXICO, D. F. . Un vídeo en el que supuestamente aparece el astro brasileño deñ futbol, Neymar, y su novia Bruna Marquezine teniendo relaciones es la nueva forma de propagación de malware, según la firma ESET. En un comunicado se informó que por las muestras recibidas en su laboratorio , el mensaje parece orientado principalmente a usuarios de Brasil, aunque es lo suficientemente explícito como para despertar el interés en otros países, especialmente en aquellos como en los que el fútbol se vive con especial pasión como el nuestro. El mensaje de correo donde se dice que la estrella del FC Barcelona "divulga video intimo de Bruna" busca robar contraseñas bancarias, según ESET y al hacer clic se descarga un archivo de nombre "Video_Intimo.zip". Éste es un troyano bancario reconocido como Win32/TrojanDownloader.Banload.SXK y que busca infectar el máximo número de usuarios. "Este malware tiene como elemento destacable que utiliza un archivo de extensión .cpl

http://www.lacronica.com/EdicionEnLinea ... luido.html
Se puede engañar a todos poco tiempo, y a muchos, algún tiempo. Pero no se puede engañar a todos todo el tiempo. (Benjamin Franklin)

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Re: Cyberterrorismo yihadista internacional

Mensaje por kilo009 » 27 Ago 2015 01:31

EEUU le ha pagado una cena con codillo de cerdo en su jugo en el paraíso a Abu Hussain al-Britani, líder de un grupo hacker de DAESH
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