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Threat Intelligence

12/3/2016
09:00 AM
Sean Martin
Sean Martin
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Where Cybercriminals Go To Buy Your Stolen Data

What malicious sites provide both free and paid access to stolen credit cards, company databases, malware and more?
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sasa23
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50%
sasa23,
User Rank: Apprentice
10/10/2017 | 9:46:04 PM
Re: Offensive Security by the Private Citizen
its so interesting, thanks
amirshk
100%
0%
amirshk,
User Rank: Author
12/16/2016 | 10:44:39 AM
Very interesting
Very interesting review of the marketplace
rayray2016
50%
50%
rayray2016,
User Rank: Apprentice
12/13/2016 | 12:55:28 PM
Twenty Motion
Awesome articles
lorraine89
50%
50%
lorraine89,
User Rank: Ninja
12/7/2016 | 8:05:06 AM
Identity theft
Well this just goes on to show how much of our data be it stored in our systems or browsing online is vulnerable and susceptible to being hacked or mistreated by malicious hands. Therefore it is always important to secure online footprints and privacy and what best way to do that than deploying secure vpn server like PureVPN which provides online encrypted connections. They have some deals going from what I read on my last visit to their website

www.purevpn.com/order
.osiris
50%
50%
.osiris,
User Rank: Apprentice
12/6/2016 | 1:27:29 AM
Re: .osiris
You can also add Armada board. A feaw years ago Crutop forum was very popular amonth the underground webmasters, until theor owner RedEye got prisoned.
RetiredUser
50%
50%
RetiredUser,
User Rank: Ninja
12/4/2016 | 11:30:34 PM
Offensive Security by the Private Citizen
I'm curious after reading this about whether a private citizen can do anything at all to investigate potential stolen data and illegal activities associated with their finances or business.  In the past I'd had the opportunity to build a honeypot which I was excited about since I always wanted to test out some ideas, build a custom Tor, etc.  But then I got lots of feedback from techs that know about these things to not even touch the project.  Once you attach yourself to something that can be used for illegal activities you risk being implicated, especially due to (as noted in the article) the possibility of law enforcement monitoring various networks, websites and file access points.  I'm surprised, in fact, this article doesn't unequivocally state private citizens not associated with law enforcement should not even consider researching these places.  What's the real rule of thumb in this case?
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