Everyone uses Amazon! At least that’s what the cybercriminals are hoping. Cybercriminals are currently spamvertising millions of emails impersonating Amazon.com Inc. in an attempt to trick end and corporate users into clicking on the malicious links found in the emails.
Cybercriminals are currently spamvertising millions of emails impersonating DHL in an attempt trick end and corporate users into downloading and executing the malicious .zip file attached to the emails.
Think you received a package? Think again. Cybercriminals are currently spamvertising millions of emails impersonating UPS (United Parcel Service) in an attempt to trick users into downloading the viewing the malicious .html attachment.
Over the past few months, I’ve been witnessing an increase in underground market propositions advertised by what appears to be novice cybercriminals. The trend, largely driven by the increasing supply of cybercrime-as-a-service underground market propositions, results in an increasing number of newly launched cybercrime-friendly E-shops attempting to monetize fraudulently obtained accounting data.
In this post, I’ll profile yet another currently spamvertised cybercrime-friendly E-shop, offering access to accounts purchased using stolen credit cards as well as highlight the ways in which cybercriminals obtain the account info in the first place.
In this post I’ll profile a recently launched affiliate network for pirated music, offering up to 35% revenue sharing schemes with the cybercriminals that start reselling the stolen releases which undercut the official music marketplaces prices in an attempt to increase their profits.