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Hacking

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Hacking generally refers to unauthorized intrusion into a computer or a network. The person engaged in hacking activities is known as a hacker. This hacker may alter system or security features to accomplish a goal that differs from the original purpose of the system.

Hacking can also refer to non-malicious activities, usually involving unusual or improvised alterations to equipment or processes.

Techopedia explains Hacking

Hackers employ a variety of techniques for hacking, including:

  • Vulnerability scanner: checks computers on networks for known weaknesses

  • Password cracking:

    the process of recovering passwords from data stored or transmitted by computer systems

  • Packet sniffer: applications that capture data packets in order to view data and passwords in transit over networks

  • Spoofing attack: involves websites which falsify data by mimicking legitimate sites, and they are therefore treated as trusted sites by users or other programs

  • Root kit: represents a set of programs which work to subvert control of an operating system from legitimate operators

  • Trojan horse: serves as a back door in a computer system to allow an intruder to gain access to the system later

  • Viruses: self-replicating programs that spread by inserting copies of themselves into other executable code files or documents

  • Key loggers: tools designed to record every keystroke on the affected machine for later retrieval

    Certain corporations employ hackers as part of their support staff. These legitimate hackers use their skills to find flaws in the company security system, thus preventing identity theft and other computer-related crimes.
    Hackers are varied creatures and include these 7 types:

    1. Script Kiddie – Script Kiddies normally don’t care about hacking (if they did, they’d be Green Hats. See below.). They copy code and use it for a virus or an SQLi or something else. Script Kiddies will never hack for themselves; they’ll just download overused software (LOIC or Metasploit, for example) and watch a YouTube video on how to use it. A common Script Kiddie attack is DoSing or DDoSing (Denial of Service and Distributed Denial of Service), in which they flood an IP with so much information it collapses under the strain. This attack is frequently used by the “hacker” groupAnonymous, which doesn’t help anyone’s reputation.

  • White Hat – Also known as ethical hackers, White Hat hackers are the good guys of the hacker world. They’ll help you remove a virus or PenTest a company. Most White Hat hackers hold a college degree in IT security or computer science and must be certified to pursue a career in hacking. The most popular certification is the CEH (Certified Ethical Hacker) from the EC-Council.

  • Black Hat – Also known as crackers, these are the men and women you hear about in the news. They find banks or other companies with weak security and steal money or credit card information. The surprising truth about their methods of attack is that they often use common hacking practices they learned early on.

  • Gray Hat – Nothing is ever just black or white; the same is true in the world of hacking. Gray Hat hackers don’t steal money or information (although, sometimes they deface a website or two), yet they don’t help people for good (but, they could if they wanted to). These hackers comprise most of the hacking world, even though Black Hat hackers garner most (if not all) of the media’s attention.

  • Green Hat – These are the hacker “n00bz,” but unlike Script Kiddies, they care about hacking and strive to become full-blown hackers. They’re often flamed by the hacker community for asking many basic questions. When their questions are answered, they’ll listen with the intent and curiosity of a child listening to family stories.

  • Red Hat – These are the vigilantes of the hacker world. They’re like White Hats in that they halt Black Hats, but these folks are downright SCARY to those who have ever tried so much as PenTest. Instead of reporting the malicious hacker, they shut him/her down by uploading viruses, DoSing and accessing his/her computer to destroy it from the inside out. They leverage multiple aggressive methods that might force a cracker to need a new computer.

  • Blue Hat – If a Script Kiddie took revenge, he/she might become a Blue Hat. Blue Hat hackers will seek vengeance on those who’ve them angry. Most Blue Hats are n00bz, but like the Script Kiddies, they have no desire to learn.

    What is Cybercrime?

    Cyber crime is the use of computers and networks to perform illegal activities such as spreading computer viruses, online bullying, performing unauthorized electronic fund transfers, etc. Most cybercrimes are committed through the internet. Some cybercrimes can also be carried out usingMobile phones via SMS and online chatting applications.

    Type of Cybercrime

    • The following list presents the common types of cybercrimes:

  • Computer Fraud: Intentional deception for personal gain via the use of computer systems.

  • Privacy violation: Exposing personal information such as email addresses, phone number, account details, etc. on social media, websites, etc.

  • Identity Theft: Stealing personal information from somebody and impersonating that person.

  • Sharing copyrighted files/information: This involves distributing copyright protected files such as eBooks and computer programs etc.

  • Electronic funds transfer: This involves gaining an un-authorized access to bank computer networks and making illegal fund transfers.

  • Electronic money laundering:This involves the use of the computer to launder money.

  • ATM Fraud: This involves intercepting ATM card details such as account number and PIN numbers. These details are then used to withdraw funds from the intercepted accounts.

  • Denial of Service Attacks: This involves the use of computers in multiple locations to attack servers with a view of shutting them down.

  • Spam: Sending unauthorized emails. These emails usually contain advertisements.

What is Ethical Hacking?

Ethical Hacking is identifying weakness in computer systems and/or computer networks and coming with countermeasures that protect the weaknesses. Ethical hackers must abide by the following rules.

  • Get written permissionfrom the owner of the computer system and/or computer network before hacking.

  • Protect the privacy of the organization been hacked.

  • Transparently report all the identified weaknesses in the computer system to the organization.

  • Inform hardware and software vendors of the identified weaknesses.

Why Ethical Hacking?

  • Information is one of the most valuable assets of an organization. Keeping information secure can protect an organization’s image and save an organization a lot of money.

  • Hacking can lead to loss of business for organizations that deal in finance such as PayPal. Ethical hacking puts them a step ahead of the cyber criminals who would otherwise lead to loss of business.

Legality of Ethical Hacking

Ethical Hacking is legal if the hacker abides by the rules stipulated in the above section on the definition of ethical hacking. The International Council of E-Commerce Consultants (EC-Council) provides a certification program that tests individual’s skills. Those who pass the examination are awarded with certificates. The certificates are supposed to be renewed after some time.

Summary

  • Hacking is identifying and exploiting weaknesses in computer systems and/or computer networks.

  • Cybercrime is committing a crime with the aid of computers and information technology infrastructure.

  • :Ethical Hacking is about improving the security of computer systems and/or computer networks.

  • Ethical Hacking is legal.

    Best Programming Languages for Hacking
    1. Python
    This programming language is well known for its simplicity and also it is one of the most popular introductory languages in best U.S. universities. Python provides an excellent development platform to build our own tools, or, in ethical hackers terms, it’s called offensive tools. It allows you for rapid development and testing – which are essential for ethical hackers, pentesters, and security professionals. Pentesters (aka. Ethical Hackers) are those people who exploit security vulnerabilities in web-based applications, networks, and systems. In other words, they get paid to legally hack. Now Similar to JavaScript, Python is also very flexible and it’s being widely used from building web applications to bioinformatics. Python is a Hackers’ Language (I read it in TJ O’ Connor’s book) and I believe that. Definitely, Python is a Hackers’ Language. Many hackers prefer this as their first language as it is so easy to start with.
    2. Java
    Yes, Java. Java was originally released with the slogan “write once, run anywhere,” which was intended to underscore its cross-platform capabilities. we can do a lot of things with Java. Its flexibility is highly appreciated by every I.T professional either its a developer or a hacker. It is one of the most used languages in the world. Thanks to its solid user base. From past few decades, it is being ranked number one by developers and now by hackers as well. If you search for tutorials on java hacking the chances are high that you are likely to find many. The reason is android. Majority of users belong to android and this becomes easy for hackers to target audience. On the other hand, Java gives them a way to test their skills.
    3. Ruby
    In the field of security researchers (aka. Ethical Hackers) Ruby got popular in no time. This particular programming language was influenced by Perl, Smalltalk, Eiffel, Ada, and Lisp. Similar to python. It’s easy to write, easy to read and pleasant to work with. Lot’s of companies like Shopify, Twitter, GitHub etc are looking for people who know Ruby. So you must have a belt of Ruby with you. Of course, you’ll need to know PHP, C++, HTML, etc, but Ruby is a good step to learn. It is also one of my favorite programming languages. Just like JavaScript, it’s easy to learn but difficult to master.
    4. JavaScript
    Javascript is widely used for web development purpose. It is one of the most flexible programming languages I’ve ever used. Apple has made JavaScript a first-class citizen as of Yosemite, allowing JavaScript to be used in place of AppleScript for various system-level customizations and scripting. With that in mind, there are a ton of ways you can use JavaScript to accomplish many different things, including hacking. It can be used for both Front-end and Back-end development purposes as well. For Beginners, JavaScript can be hard to debug and it’s difficult to learn some concepts such as asynchronism, prototype, objects and more. But over time anyone can master it.
    5. C/C++
    This language is considered as the mother of all programming languages. why? I will tell you. This language is first taught by schools and colleges because of many reasons. It is highly portable and often used on multiple platforms. In short, it is powerful, efficient and fast language also mostly used in software creation for Linux, Windows etc. However, it is also used for Exploit writing and development. Although C++ is a more powerful language than C and is used in a lot of programs. But both of these languages offer great functionality and control. The main highlight of C++ is a collection of predefined classes, which are data types that can be instantiated multiple times. The language also facilitates declaration of user-defined classes and much more. I personally recommend this language to you as if you really wanted to get into hacking. The reason behind my statement is that these languages will teach you about the basic concept of coding and also provide an insight knowledge of how loops and conditional statements work, which is very essential to know in order to become a hacker. You can learn these languages from tutorials on youtube or websites which offers a great in-depth review of this.
    In the end, all I want to say is that it’s not compulsory to learn these programming languages, but if you really want to call yourself a pro hackerm

Biggest Hack till yet


1994
Phonemasters
Before the internet even arrived, early hackers worked out a technique calledphreaking for gaining access to high tariff international calls which could be sold at a profit. In one of the earliest high-profile internet hacking cases, a gang calling themselves thePhonemasters updated this technique by stealing international calling card codes online and selling them at $2 apiece.

Realising the scope for increasing their profits, the gang went on to hack, steal and sell everything from personal credit reports to FBI crime records, even at one point hacking the White House. Their activities were estimated to have raised around $1.85 million, until three of the gang were eventually snared and jailed five years later in an FBI data tap sting.
1995
Citibank / Vladimir Levin
Demonstrating the global reach of cybercrime even when the world wide web was still in its infancy, Russian software engineer Vladimir Levin managed to hack into Citibank’s New York IT system from the comfort of his apartment in St Petersburg. Once in, he set about authorising a series of fraudulent transactions, eventually wiring an estimated $10 million to accounts worldwide. Fortunately, Citibank had clocked on that some of the activity looked suspicious, and many of the transactions were tracked by the FBI. In 1998, following extradition to the US, Levin was jailed for three years. Most of the stolen cash was recovered, but the case marked an early shot across the bows warning of the vulnerabilities of electronic banking transactions.
1999
Melissa Virus
Nowadays, most of us are aware of the threat of so-called phishing attacks which use SPAM email to distribute viruses. But in 1999 the world was blissfully unaware of this possibility, which made the spread of Melissa all the more devastating. The work of an American programmer called David L. Smith, the Melissa Virus was carried in a Word document attached to an email. When the attachment was opened, not only would the virus infect the host system, it would automatically forward the email to the first 50 people in the victim’s address book. The result was a virus which spread so quickly that some email providers had to suspend services until a fix was found.
2000
MafiaBoy
MafiaBoy was the online handle of a precocious teenage hacker from Quebec, Canada called Michael Calce. The archetypal troubled boy genius who used his computer as his escape from the world, in February 2000 Calce launched Project Rivolta – a series of massive Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks against companies including Yahoo!, Fifa.com, Amazon, Dell, eBay and CNN. By overloading the companies’ servers with traffic to the point that they shut down, Calce managed to freeze operations at several multinational corporations, losing them an estimated $1.2 billion. After receiving just 8 months detention for the offence because he was still a minor, Calce would later claim he had no idea what the impact of the attack would be, having simply inputted email addresses into a security tool he downloaded out of curiosity.
2004
Delta Airlines / Sven Jaschan
Another in the category of lone wolf teenager wreaking havoc from his own bedroom, in the case of German college student Sven Jaschan, that havoc included bringing down the entire IT system of American airline Delta. Aged 18 and living with his parents, Jaschan is credited with writing the Sasser worm, a self-replicating, self-distributing virus which attacked vulnerable Microsoft Windows operating systems. Estimated to have infected tens of millions of computers worldwide, causing up to $500 million in damage, its highest profile victim was Delta, which was forced to cancel several transatlantic flights. Jaschan was eventually caught via a tip off after Microsoft put a $250,000 bounty on the head of the Sasser author.
2005
Operation Get Rich

Over a three-year period, several big name retailers in the US were targeted in a series of major hacks aimed at stealing customer credit and debit card details so they could be sold for profit. All of these attacks were the work ofAlberto Gonzalez and his gang, who used SQL injections to exploit weaknesses in unsecured company WiFi.

Considered one of the largest examples of identity theft in history, Gonzalez is believed to have stolen more than 140 million card numbers from retailers including TJX, Barnes & Noble, Heartland Payment Systems and Hannaford Bros. The TJX and Hannaford Bros attacks alone are estimated to have caused $250 million worth of damages each. Gonzalez was eventually caught and jailed for 20 years.

2006
Operation Shady RAT
Next to hacking for financial gain, the world of online espionage gains most attention in the mainstream news. But given the involvement of national governments and the diplomatic / intelligence sensitivities that raises, getting the true stories behind this brand of hacking is often very difficult. Operation Shady RAT is the name given to a series of attacks targeting a variety of organisations across 14 different countries. The finger of blame ispointed at China, mainly on the basis that the IOC and World Anti-Doping Agency were hacked in the run up to the 2008 Olympic Games. But no one can be certain, and all anyone really knows is that the attacks used the same Remote Access approach to gain control of victims’ computers, and that the information stolen was unlikely to be for financial motives.
2007
Iceman
A classic example of the cyber double agent, Max Ray Butler worked a respectable job as an IT security consultant by day, and was so well respected in the field that he was even consulted by the FBI. But by night, Butler was the ‘Iceman’, a prolific hacker and lynchpin figure in the shady digital underworld. Butler was eventually arrested in 2007 and subsequently found guilty of stealing two million credit card numbers, using them to make purchases worth $86 million. He was also suspected of running the co-called ‘Carders Market’, a digital forum where online contraband could be bought and sold.
Estonia DDoS
There have not been too many occasions to date when digital espionage has spilled over into open cyber warfare, but that is a fair description of what happened to Estonia in April and May 2007. Over a three week period, wave after wave of DDoS attacks hit the servers which ran the country’s government, media, education and banking infrastructure, crippling the economy, public services and daily life. The finger of blame waspointed at Russia as the two countries had become embroiled in a diplomatic row over the removal of a Soviet war memorial from the Baltic state’s capital, Tallinn. But as is so often the case in these events, no concrete proof was ever found.
2008
Conficker
The Conficker virus is one of the most famous and strange pieces of malware of all time. Discovered in 2008, no one is quite sure where it came from, who programmed it or how long it had been in existence. It also proved to be incredibly difficult to eliminate, and was still infecting systems worldwide many years later. What made Conficker so clever was the fact that, as it spread, it tied infected systems together to form an ever growing botnet, which at its peak probably contained some 9 million devices worldwide. Botnets are usually used by hackers to launch DDoS attacks, steal data and give remote access to individual nodes. But what made Conficker so mysterious was, despite creating a sleeping giant capable of wreaking untold havoc on the internet, it was never used to do anything other than keep spreading itself. Perhaps in the end it was just a demonstration of what was possible.
2010
Stuxnet
There are a number of documented cases of malware being used by governments to achieve quite specific military objectives. One was the ‘logic bomb’ allegedly used by the CIA in 1982 to cause safety valves on a Siberian gas line to fail, causing an enormous explosion. Another example linked to the US is the Stuxnet worm discovered in 2010. Stuxnet was precision engineered to infect and attack Siemens industrial controllers, and was responsible for destroying 1000 nuclear centrifuges in Iran – wiping out a fifth of the country’s nuclear capabilities. Although no one has ever admitted responsibility, it does not take much imagination to understand why the origins of the virus were linked to the US and Israel.
2011
Epsilon
Kicking off what became a black year for hacking attacks against major corporations, in March 2011 the world’s biggest email marketing firm, Epsilon, was hacked. Epsilon runs campaigns for more than 2000 brands worldwide, including the likes of Marks & Spencer and JP Morgan Chase, handling some 40 billion emails every year. Having apparently ignored the risk of previous attacks, Epsilon finally fell victim to aspear phishing attack – a piece of malware which entered the system via malicious email masquerading as an authentic communication. Once the breach was made, the attackers were able to make off with the names and email addresses of some five million people – not just one of the biggest data breaches of all time, but enough to cost the firm anywhere between $225m to $4bn.
Playstation Network
In April 2011 the Sony Playstation Network was breached by members of the LulzSec hacker syndicate. Gamers trying to log on to play online with friends were met with message saying that the system was temporarily closed for maintenance. But what was actually happening was that hackers were systematically hacking their way through Sony’s security protocols, gaining access to the personally identifiable information of 77 million user accounts.
In the end, Sony had to admit it had a serious problem, and was forced to close the network down for 20 days at an estimated cost of $171 million.
Comodo
Security certificates are an important part of the verification process which confirms that the sites you are viewing online are what they say they are. They are bits of code attached to a site URL, and are generated by third party providers to assure authenticity. One such provider is Comodo. In 2011, however, a hacker got into the Comodo system and was able to generate bogus certificates for email providers like Yahoo, Google Gmail and Microsoft Hotmail. Using these codes, he could trick users into thinking they were on the genuine email platform, when instead they were sending emails straight to him. Responsibility was claimed by a lone wolf hacker from Iran, but the attack stands as one of the biggest breaches of online communications security.
CitiGroup
Rounding off the massive cyber attacks which made the headlines in 2011, the attack on financial services provider CitiGroup was notable for the lax security it exposed in the company’s online platforms. By repeating the way the URL changed when credit card customers entered a valid username and password, the hackers were able to access the accounts of more than 200,000 people, stealing names, addresses and account numbers, and making off with $2.7 million. Widely considered a catastrophic failure of basic security, this attack underlined how most attacks result from weaknesses in online infrastructure.
2012
Saudi Aramco
Because of the commercial sensitivities involved, it is well known that many major hacking attacks go unreported, as big businesses close the lid on facts getting out to protect their reputation. One example of this is a massive attack against oil firm Saudi Aramco in 2012, which went completely unreported until details began to leak out several years later. Apparently launched via a phishing or spear phishing attack, it gave unknown hackers complete access to the company’s IT systems, wreaking havoc on an organisation which controls supply of 10 per cent of the world’s oil. With an entire network completely frozen, the company had to resort to managing its enormous global distribution by hand, while a mad scramble saw company reps sent to east Asia to buy up 50,000 new servers – pushing up server prices worldwide.
2013
Spamhaus
The history of cybercrime is full of examples of industrial sabotage, although most other examples on this list involve angry or rebellious young hackers venting their frustrations on what they see as the evils of big corporations. The Spamhaus case is a little different. Spamhaus is one of the world’s biggest anti-spam services, maintaining blocklists of servers known to be the source of untrustworthy content, which email providers can use to help filter what goes into inboxes. When Spamhaus added Dutch hosting service Cyberbunker to the list, all hell broke loose. Accusing Spamhaus ofunjustified censorship, Cyberbunker retaliated with a massive DDoS attack – so big, it didn’t just freeze Spamhaus operations, it slowed down internet connections across Europe.
Global Bank Spear Phishing
Spear phishing attacks plant malware on a system using spam email in the same way an ordinary phishing attack does. The difference is, spear phishing attacks go to much greater lengths to make their email seem genuine and harmless by imitating recognised, trusted sources. Starting in 2013, a wave of spear phishing attacks targeting some of the world’s biggest banks and financial institutions isestimated to have stolen up to $1 billion. After two years, the attack was eventually detected, and was traced to organised crime syndicates operating from Russia. The malware used in the attack, which allowed the hackers toimpersonate bank staff to transfer funds, sat in IT systems for months on end sending sensitive data to the criminals, and was so sophisticated it even allowed the gang to watch what was going on in the bank offices via web cams.
2014
Mt Gox Bitcoin Exchange
So-called cryptocurrency Bitcoin bills itself as a payment system which cannot be blocked, frozen or censored. However, that does not mean it is immune to the unwanted attentions of cyber criminals. Bitcoin operates a series of exchanges, which are web sites where people can swap ordinary currency into Bitcoin. In February 2014, the Mt Gox exchange, at the time the biggest in the world, just suddenly ceased trading.
It turned out that the exchange had been bankrupted by the theft of some $460 million worth of Bitcoin currency, probably over a period of several years. Following an investigation, it was discovered that hackers had broken into the Mt Gox customer database, stealing the usernames and passwords of 60,000 people, and using them to get into the system to steal currency.
2016
Bangladesh Bank Heist
What would have been the single biggest case of bank robbery in history, online or otherwise, was ultimately brought down in the most mundane of ways – a strange typo on a fraudulent transaction raised the suspicions of a vigilant employee. But the Bangladesh Bank heist was noteworthy for how the attackers got into the bank’s IT systems. The story caused huge concern because the attackers had managed to hack the SWIFT global monetary transfer system, giving them free rein to make withdrawals under the protection of the supposedly hyper-secure SWIFT system. The gang responsible had planned to remove $950 million, before a simple error blew their cover. They ended up making off with $81 million anyway, and have beenlinked to other attacks on banks across Asia.
2017
WannaCry
The profile of so-called ransomware has increased significantly in recent years. Mainly distributed through phishing attacks, ransomware will usually freeze or take control of a computer while the perpetrators demand money for returning everything back to normal.
The WannaCry attack in May 2017 was different, however. It was the first known example of ransomware operating via a worm, i.e. a piece of viral software which replicates and distributes itself. WannaCry spread like wildfire by targeting a vulnerability in older versions of Windows OS which had apparently been identified by the NSA (and kept quiet) years ago. Within days, tens of thousands of businesses and organisations across 150 countries, including the UK’s National Health Service (NHS), were locked out of their own systems by WannaCry’s encryption. The attackers demanded $300 per computer to unlock the code.
2018
Facebook
Even big social media platforms can get hacked. On September 27th, Facebook was breached when hackers exploited three bugs that put at least 50 million users’ data at risk. While private messages or credit cards were not taken, Facebook made a statement that the hackers obtained personal information like your name and hometown from your profile page. It turns out that the vulnerabilities were first introduced back in July, which allowed hackers to gain access tokens (the ability to log in without a password) to many accounts, but Facebook didn’t notice it until September. While users are unsure if hackers also gained access to accounts linked to Facebook, like Instagram, it’s really unclear why the hackers decided to exploit these vulnerabilities instead of disclosing them for a bug bounty payment.