Fake Paypal Bruteforcer

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I see a lot of programs designed to hack the wannabe hacker. It's been a trend for some time now for professional Phishers to offer up Trojaned Phishing kits to newbies (so they can watch the newcomer do all the hard work then snatch the booty at the last second), and the practice of hackers placing bait for wannabes such as this has probably been going on for a lot longer.

In that tradition, then, I have for your entertainment today a fake Paypal brute forcer, which is actually nothing more than a fake front-end, designed to be bound to the real payload which will hijack the wannabe Paypal cracker. Of course, that payload can be anything the creator so desires. Here's what it looks like:


Note the "Dictionary.com" message, obviously designed to make the wannabe hacker think there's a monstrous word-list to accompany this "bruteforcer". The somewhat arty graphic of what I presume is a credit card is a nice touch, though perhaps I'm moving somewhat off topic at this point. The moment the wannabe hacker hits the "Brute Force" button, whatever payload has been bound to the front-end is activated, and the wannabe just got owned:


Our hapless wannabe will be waiting a long time...

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This page contains a single entry by Christopher Boyd published on September 21, 2008 7:49 PM.

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