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Social engineering and the power of brands. Insecure check-ins? APT10 is quiet but not gone. MacOS Keychain bug. Assessment of Chinese device manufacturers continues.
In todayâ€™s podcast, we hear about social engineering, with a few new twists. Some airlines may be exposing passenger data with insecure check-in links. APT10 may be lying low, for now, but the US Department of Homeland Security expects the cyber spies to be back. A researcher finds a macOS KeychainÂ bug, butÂ would rather not tell Apple about it. Governments in Europe and North America continue to assess risks associated with Huawei and ZTE. And aÂ Trojan hidesÂ in The Sims 4.Â AwaisÂ Rashid from Bristol University with thoughts on the challenges of securing smart phones. Carole Theriault explores recent concerns over popular video app VLC Player security issues with Sophosâ€™ PaulÂ Ducklin. For links to all of today's stories check our our CyberWire daily news brief: https://thecyberwire.com/issues/issues2019/February/CyberWire_2019_02_07.htmlÂ Support our show
Aired 1 year ago 20:44
For OceanLotus, a picture is worth a thousand words (or at least a few lines of loader code). Georgia Tech breached. Mounties raid offices associated with Orcus RAT.
In todayâ€™s podcast, we hear that OceanLotus, a.k.a. Cobalt Kitty, a.k.a. APT32, is out and about and using a steganographic vector to deliver its loader. Georgia Tech suffers a major data breach, with access to student, staff, and faculty records by parties unknown. Research universities remain attractive targets. Reflections on dual-use technologies. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police have raided offices connected with the production of the Orcus RAT, which is either a legitimate tool or a commodity Trojan, depending on whom you believe. David Dufour from Webroot with results from their most recent threat report. Guest is Roy Zur from Cybint Solutions on the essentials of hunting and fishing for information online. For links to all of today's stories check our our CyberWire daily news brief: https://thecyberwire.com/issues/issues2019/April/CyberWire_2019_04_03.htmlÂ Support our show
Aired 1 year ago 20:48
Crooks use Facebook, too. Congress asks FEMA for an explanation. Card skimmers in Mexico.
In todayâ€™s podcast we hear about an â€œAmazon-style fulfillment modelâ€ for the criminal-to-criminal market. Criminals have Facebook groups, too, and lots of friends (â€œfriendsâ€ here being a term of art). Xiaomi patches man-in-the-middle problems in its phones. Defense firms organize a supply chain security task force. Congress would like FEMA to explain its privacy incident. Alleged card skimmers arrested on other charges in Mexico. And Mr. Assange remains in Ecuadorâ€™s London embassy, at least for now. Ben Yelin from UMD CHHS on predictive policing software. Guest is Rob Strayer, Ambassador and Deputy Assistant US Secretary of State on security challenges in the global supply chain. For links to all of today's stories check our our CyberWire daily news brief: https://thecyberwire.com/issues/issues2019/April/CyberWire_2019_04_05.htmlÂ Support our show