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Found 4 results

  1. Apparently harmless document files that contain a malicious macro are commonly used by cybercriminals to distribute malware. However, malicious actors continue to improve their methods in an effort to evade detection. Security researcher Bart Blaze has come across a bogus invoice spam email apparently containing a Microsoft Word document (.doc). When the document is opened, if macros are not enabled, the user is instructed to enable macros in order to view the content. Once macros are enabled, the victim is presented with an image, while in the background a piece of malware is downloaded onto
  2. Pushers of the Dridex banking malware have gone old-school for some time now, moving the malware through phishing messages executed by macros in Microsoft Office documents. While macros are disabled by default since the release of Office 2007, the malware includes somewhat convincing social engineering that urges the user to enable macros—with directions included—in order to view an important invoice, bill or other sensitive document. The cat and mouse game between attackers and defenders took another turn recently when researchers at Proofpoint discovered that a recent spate of phishing messa
  3. In this section, we’re providing a list of cloud automated online malware analysis tools that are not available anymore due to the website being offline or the service being disrupted by the creators of the analysis environment. Aerie : https://aerie.cs.berkeley.edu CWSandbox : The Sandbox | Understanding CyberForensics ThreatTrack : http://www.treattrack.com Malbox : Malbox System VisualThreat : http://www.visualthreat.com XecScan : http://scan.xecure-lab.com Norman Sandbox : https://www.norman.com/analysis Despite quite a few analysis tools being unavailable, there are still a lot of them
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