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TrickBot victims are being fooled into downloading an app that records their screens - stealing non-SMS 2FA passcodes for banking websites.
The cyberattacks -- some on industrial targets -- use a previously unknown trojan dubbed Milum.
The tech giant will take control of the U.S.-based infrastructure used by the criminals behind the world’s most prolific botnet used to distribute malware and infect victim computers.
New attacks discovered by Cofense can perform keylogging, steal data and completely hijack a mobile device.
The malware is back in targeted attacks against Brazilian banking customers, this time using a new technique that involves mobile app authorization.
The tricky trojan evolves yet again, remaining one of the most advanced vehicles for delivering malware.
Researchers have observed the cybercrime group back in action, now using a new tactic for distributing malware.
The malware uses thousands of partner websites to spread malvertising code.
The flaw can allow hackers to take over typical device functions like sending messages and taking photos because users think malicious activity is a mobile app they use regularly.
The trojan was observed as the final payload in a sophisticated and complex malware installation code set.