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Cara Hack Akun Facebook Orang Lain Terbaru 2017 Terbukti – Artikel ini yang paling sering di cari – cari, dan atas permintaan request sahabat ponselharian.com atas nama Andin Yuanida. Jika anda sedang kesal dengan teman atau paca yang sudah menjadi mantan, kemudian anda ingin membobol facebook milik mereka, kemudian mengacak – acak segala isinya agar orang lain tau.


When you hear “security breach,” what springs to mind? A malevolent hacker sitting in front of screens with Matrix digital text streaming down? Or a basement-dwelling teenager who hasn’t seen daylight in three weeks? How about a powerful supercomputer attempting to hack the entire world?

The reality is that all of those situations can come down to one simple facet: the humble — but vital — password. If someone has your password, it is essentially game over. If your password is too short, or easily guessed, it is game over. And when there is a security breach, you can guess what nefarious people search for on the dark net. That’s right. Your password.

There are seven common tactics used to hack passwords. Let’s take a look.

1. Dictionary

First up in the common password hacking tactics guide is the dictionary attack. Why is it called a dictionary attack? Because it automatically tries every word in a defined “dictionary” against the password. The dictionary isn’t strictly the one you used in school.

No. This dictionary is actually a small file that will also contain the most commonly used password combinations, too. That includes 123456, qwerty, password, mynoob, princess, baseball, and all-time classic, hunter2.

Pros: fast, will usually unlock some woefully protected accounts.

Cons: even slightly stronger passwords will remain secure.

Stay safe by: use a strong single-use password for each account, in conjunction with a password management app. The password manager lets you store your other passwords in a repository. Then, you can use a single, ridiculously strong password for every site. See our overview of the Google Password ManagerGoogle Password Manager: 7 Things You Must KnowGoogle Password Manager: 7 Things You Must KnowLooking for a password manager? Here's why you should keep it simple and rely on Google Chrome's Password Manager.Read More to get started with it.

2. Brute Force

Next, we consider a brute force attack, whereby an attacker tries every possible character combination. Attempted passwords will match the specifications for the complexity rules e.g. including one upper-case, one lower-case, decimals of Pi, your pizza order, and so on.

A brute force attack will also try the most commonly used alphanumeric character combinations first, too. These include the previously listed passwords, as well as 1q2w3e4r5t, zxcvbnm, and qwertyuiop.

Pros: theoretically will crack the password by way of trying every combination.

Cons: depending on password length and difficulty, could take an extremely long time. Throw in a few variables like $, &, {, or ], and the task becomes extremely difficult.

Stay safe by: always use a variable combination of characters, and where possible introduce extra symbols to increase complexity6 Tips For Creating An Unbreakable Password That You Can Remember6 Tips For Creating An Unbreakable Password That You Can RememberIf your passwords are not unique and unbreakable, you might as well open the front door and invite the robbers in for lunch.Read More.

3. Phishing

This isn’t strictly a “hack,” but falling prey to a phishing or spear phishing attempt will usually end badly. General phishing emails send by the billions to all manner of internet users around the globe.


A phishing email generally works like this:

  1. Target user receives a spoofed email purporting to be from a major organization or business
  2. Spoofed email requires immediate attention, featuring a link to a website
  3. Link to the website actually links to a fake login portal, mocked up to appear exactly the same as the legitimate site
  4. The unsuspecting target user enters their login credentials, and is either redirected, or told to try again
  5. User credentials are stolen, sold, or used nefariously (or both!).

Despite some extremely large botnets going offline during 2016, by the end of the year spam distribution had increased fourfold [IBM X-Force PDF, Registration]. Furthermore, malicious attachments rose at an unparalleled rate, as per the image below.


And, according to the Symantec 2017 internet Threat Report, fake invoices are the #1 phishing lure.

Pros: the user literally hands over their login information, including password. Relatively high hit rate, easily tailored to specific services (Apple IDs are the #1 target).

Cons: spam emails are easily filtered, and spam domains blacklisted.

Stay safe by: we’ve covered how to spot a phishing emailHow to Spot a Phishing EmailHow to Spot a Phishing EmailCatching a phishing email is tough! Scammers pose as PayPal or Amazon, trying to steal your password and credit card information, are their deception is almost perfect. We show you how to spot the fraud.Read More (as well as vishing and smishingNew Phishing Techniques To Be Aware of: Vishing and SmishingNew Phishing Techniques To Be Aware of: Vishing and SmishingVishing and smishing are dangerous new phishing variants. What should you be looking out for? How will you know a vishing or smishing attempt when it arrives? And are you likely to be a target?Read More). Furthermore, increase your spam filter to its highest setting or, better still, use a proactive whitelist. Use a link checker to ascertain7 Quick Sites That Let You Check If a Link Is Safe7 Quick Sites That Let You Check If a Link Is SafeBefore clicking a link, use these link checkers to check that it doesn't lead to malware or other security threats.Read More if an email link is legitimate before clicking.

4. Social Engineering

Social engineering is somewhat akin to phishing in the real world, away from the screen. Read my short, basic example below (and here are some more to watch out forHow To Protect Yourself From These 8 Social Engineering AttacksHow To Protect Yourself From These 8 Social Engineering AttacksWhat social engineering techniques would a hacker use and how would you protect yourself from them? Let's take a look at some of the most common methods of attack.Read More!).

A core part of any security audit is gauging what the entire workforce understand. In this case, a security company will phone the business they are auditing. The “attacker” tells the person on the phone they are the new office tech support team, and they need the latest password for something specific. An unsuspecting individual may hand over the keys to the kingdom without a pause for thought.

The scary thing is how often this actually works. Social engineering has existed for centuries. Being duplicitous in order to gain entry to secure area is a common method of attack, and one that is only guarded against with education. This is because the attack won’t always ask directly for a password. It could be a fake plumber or electrician asking for entry to a secure building, and so on.

Pros: skilled social engineers can extract high value information from a range of targets. Can be deployed against almost anyone, anywhere. Extremely stealthy.

Cons: a failure can raise suspicions as to an impending attack, uncertainty as to whether the correct information is procured.

Stay safe by: this is a tricky one. A successful social engineering attack will be complete by the time you realize anything is wrong. Education and security awareness are a core mitigation tactic. Avoid posting personal information that could be later used against you.

5. Rainbow Table

A rainbow table is usually an offline password attack. For example, an attacker has acquired a list of user names and passwords, but they’re encrypted. The encrypted password is hashedEvery Secure Website Does This With Your PasswordEvery Secure Website Does This With Your PasswordHave you ever wondered how websites keep your password safe from data breaches?Read More. This means it looks completely different from the original password. For instance, your password is (hopefully not!) logmein. The known MD5 hash for this password is “8f4047e3233b39e4444e1aef240e80aa.”

Gibberish to you and I. But in certain cases, the attacker will run a list of plaintext passwords through a hashing algorithm, comparing the results against an encrypted password file. In other cases, the encryption algorithm is vulnerable, and a majority of passwords are already cracked, like MD5 (hence why we know the specific hash for “logmein.”

This where the rainbow table really comes into its own. Instead of having to process hundreds of thousands of potential passwords and matching their resulting hash, a rainbow table is a huge set of precomputed algorithm specific hash values. Using a rainbow table drastically decreases the time it takes to crack a hashed password — but it isn’t perfect. Hackers can purchase prefilled rainbow tables filled with millions of potential combinations.

Pros: can crack a large amount of difficult passwords in a short amount of time, grants hacker a lot of power over certain security scenarios.

Cons: requires a huge amount of space to store the enormous (sometimes terabytes) rainbow table. Also, attackers are limited to the values contained in the table (otherwise they have to add another entire table).

Stay safe by: this is a tricky one. Rainbow tables offer a wide range of attacking potential. Avoid any sites that use SHA1 or MD5 as their password hashing algorithm. Avoid any site that limits you to short passwords, or restricts the characters you can use. Always use a complex password.

Wondering how to know if a website actually stores passwords in plaintextHow to Tell If a Site Stores Passwords as Plaintext (And What to Do)How to Tell If a Site Stores Passwords as Plaintext (And What to Do)When sending your password to a website, it isn't always done securely. Here's what you should know about plaintext passwords.Read More? Check out this guide to find out.

6. Malware/Keylogger

Another sure way to lose your login credentials is to fall foul of malware. Malware is everywhere, with the potential to do massive damage. If the malware variant features a keylogger, you could find all of your accounts compromised.

Alternatively, the malware could specifically target private data, or introduce a remote access Trojan to steal your credentials.

Pros: thousands of malware variants, some customizable, with several easy delivery methods. Good chance a high number of targets will succumb to at least one variant. Can go undetected, allowing further harvesting of private data and login credentials.

Cons: chance that the malware won’t work, or is quarantined before accessing data, no guarantee that data is useful

Stay safe by: installing and regularly updating your antivirus and antimalware software. Carefully considering download sources. Not clicking through installation packages containing bundleware, and more. Steer clear of nefarious sites (I know, easier said than done). Use script blocking tools to stop malicious scripts.

7. Spidering

Spidering ties into the dictionary attack we covered earlier. If a hacker is targeting a specific institution or business, they might try a series of passwords relating to the business itself. The hacker could read and collate a series of related terms — or use a search spider to do the work for them.

You might have heard the term “spider” before. These search spiders are extremely similar to those that crawl through the internet, indexing content for search engines. The custom word list is then used against user accounts in the hope of finding a match.

Pros: can potentially unlock accounts for high ranking individuals within an organization. Relatively easy to put together, and adds an extra dimension to a dictionary attack.

Cons: could very well end up fruitless if organizational network security is well configured.

Stay safe by: again, only use strong, single use passwords comprised of random strings — nothing linking to your persona, business, organization, and so on.

Strong, Unique, Single Use

So, how do you stop a hacker stealing your password? The really short answer is that you cannot truly be 100% safe. The tools hackers use to steal your data are changing all the time. But you can mitigate your exposure to vulnerability.

One thing is for sure: using strong, unique single use passwords never hurt anyone — and they’ve definitely saved helped, on more than one occasion.

Learning how to be a hackerLearn How to Hack Websites With 6 Top Hacker TutorialsLearn How to Hack Websites With 6 Top Hacker TutorialsThe six hacker websites in this article can help you learn how to hack. Our article explains which sites are the best and why.Read More can also be a good way to understand how hackers work, and will allow you to protect yourself!

Image Credit: SergeyNivens/Depositphotos

Explore more about: Online Privacy, Password.

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  1. I saw this link in a blog Deepwebfoxes @gmail.com after years of searching and decided to contact them when i had a case with my spouse i dont know how they did it but they did get me remote access to everything including phone calls.

  2. So, I would simply say you are wrong. Well about it being able to open just the webcam. I have had, and in-fact used one. It is called a RAT. For those that dont know it stands for Remote Administration Tool or the ‘T’ can stand for terminal. It gives them the ability to view anything about your computer. They have access to anything hence ‘Remote ADMINISTRATOR Tool’. So yes can access your webcam as you said, but it can keylog your computer getting your passwords, disable task manager, anything. I made an example for my cousin showing him what i could do. I completely over heated his computer with what I could do with a simple dark comet RAT. Xtra-safe kt-82001 manual. Contact darkwebsolutions dot co for more info

  3. DM TITAN_BROWN on instagram? for hacking devices,social media accounts,websites,boosting credit score,etc?

  4. Nice, Thankyou :)

    i appericiate for this post.

  5. Another thing we used to do especially in Internet cafes was to install a hardware keyboard logger in the ps2 port before the keyboard or you can now get usb ones and leave it for a day or week then return and it would have literally hundreds of logins.
    So dont use financial or any logins in an internet cafe.

    Professional hacking large organisations we used to leave malware infested usb sticks with a simple label of 'top secret company info' on the stick itself to entice stupid or greedy employees to plug em in the entrace foyer or front doors of big companies just before day start or before lunch hour - you wouldnt believe the employees who would pick these up and stick them into their company machines after their lunch hours and infect the entire company network - social engineering is soooooo easy!

  6. Wanna hack into your spouse's phone just to be sure where they are everytime?, wanna hack another person's SSN? wanna know what your kids are doing to keep themm away from danger or kidnappers even when you are at work then I know the right man for you. He helped me when i wanted to keep tabs on y daughter cos her boyfriend has weirdo tattoos on his body, so i thought he was in a gang , so I buzz up (eazihacker at GmaiL dot com) and allas, he was a gang member and I called the police immediately and he was arrested . The Police said he was caught while molesting my daughter. If i had not kept tab on my daughter's phone, She would have been raped.

  7. If you're not using a password manager get one now and stop worrying about your passwords. My current web accounts are 25 random characters, less for sites that won't support longer or more complex passwords (normally financial sites). If a site is salting and hashing your password there is no legitimate reason for limiting your password. Since you only have to remember your master vault password, there is no reason to duplicate passwords or not have very strong passwords.

    With a password manager you only need to know your master password and it remembers the rest. I use LastPass (https://www.lastpass.com) recently acquired by LogMeIn. The free version of LastPass will work for most people and allow you to use your passwords on most of your devices.

    An additional feature is a password manager foils phishing attacks that route you to dummy websites that look like the real thing. http://www.amazon and http://www.amaz0n aren't the same, but may look that way to you. Your password manager won't have a password associated with the fake site. You would have to manually copy and paste and that is your clue to take a closer look.

    With today's online world what happens when you are no longer around? LastPass allows for the creation of one time use passwords that can be placed in an envelope to be opened if you aren't available to allow your heirs to access your accounts.

  8. Well im actualy someone to try to hack someone who i hate lol.. this kinda helped

    • SAME XD

  9. my uncle used to work for a private cyber-security firm about ten years ago, sometimes he hacks us just for fun, smh

    • can we meet somewhere else on internet?

    • Can you ask him how he do it??

  10. thanks

  11. Or just dont hack pll

  12. Good article, Matt!

    On open WiFi hotspots, you can also use a vpn to encrypt your traffic.

    Blackhats may use 'password lists' or 'dictionaries' which contain passwords that hackers have had success with. Anyone can download these lists (they can be quite large), I suggest everyone does so, then compare the password that they are using to that list. If it's on that list, your password is vulnerable to this attack. There are several tools that will run your password through this check.

    I can't stress enough how important it is to limit the information you expose on your profile. Simple things like when someone you don't know messages you asking you what time it is. Sounds innocent enough, right? Well that can be used to pinpoint your location via your time zone. Remove 'friends' you don't speak with and applications you don't use.

    The easiest method to get someones password is by using a trojan. People are still too trusting when it comes to opening & running applications. Only download applications from websites you trust and scan all the files you download with your local anti-virus/anti-malware along with an online scanner, such as Virus Total or Jotti. If you run Windows default configuration, showing file extensions for known file-types is disabled. What this means for you is that Windows will show a file as being 'Image.jpg' (not an executable) when in reality it may be 'Image.jpg.exe' (executable).

  13. Regarding keylogging, a good ploy is to type your password into a new plain text file (using Notepad/GEdit/Kate/whatever) when you start your session, then copy+paste each time you need it, and obviously not save the file when you exit your session..

    • Either way, it will have been typed and the keylogger will have recorded it. More over, most keyloggers have a peak-clipboard ability, where it can view whats in the clipboard.

    • Another good tip is to use an on-screen keyboard, therfore the keylogger will only detect you left-clicking on your trackpad/mouse. Easy bypass, i do this all the time

  14. Always check for password strength before using them for your accounts. A combination of upper case, lower case letters including numbers and special characters is a must. other than that, use an anti-logger, personal keyscrambler and a browser protection plugin that prevents hijacking.

    • Keyscrambler is a good utility, but highly fallible. KeyScrambler works by using a driver-intercept on the Windows kernel to encrypt keypresses just after the TranslateMessage() function is called. TranslateMessage is responsible for taking peripheral device input and assigning it an ID so that Windows knows what key the user pressed. If malware manipulates the message, keyscrambler is completely useless. 64 Bit Windows users are immune to this attack, as it doesn't allow the Windows kernel to be patched.

      Likely? Not unless the programmer had a detailed understanding of Win32 programming, which most don't. Most keyloggers are downloaded from underground forums, modified slightly (to offset anti-virus signatures) and binded to a trusted application.

      You can detect a binded application several ways, the easiest of which is to download the software directly from the authors site and compare the file's hash with the original. If they don't match, something was modified.

    • Actually, mixing character types is fairly minor. Password strength (against brute force hacking) is based on the number of characters available to the power of the length of the password. A length 15 password with only upper and lower case letters is 5.5 times 10^25 possibilities. A length 12 password with special characters and numbers is 1.9*10^22 possibilities. Length, not extra characters, is what makes a password more secure. Also a letters only password is easier to remember and harder for a keylogger to realize as a password. DoraIsMyExplorer is more secure than ANY 12 digit password. But don't take my word for it: https://xkcd.com/936/
      Oh, and just to rub it in, 1.38 (72/52) times as many possible characters only makes your password 1.38^length more difficult to hack, so for a 12 digit password, 47 times as hard, or less improvement than adding 1!!! letter to a all letters password!

      • ' Length, not extra characters, is what makes a password more secure'
        Horse puckey!!!
        According to your logic a password consisting of 26 consecutive letters of the English alphabet is stronger than a 6 byte password consisting of lower & upper case letters, numbers & special characters. You and I both know that anybody can crack that 26 letter password in no time flat.

      • When you think about it, all password managers do is help you remember your passwords. No matter how you shake and dance and squirm, you always wind up with just one password guarding the keys to all your accounts. If a hacker breaks you PM master password your entire password scheme falls apart like a cheap suit. No matter how complex and convoluted your account passwords are, the hacker does not need to crack them, he can use your PM password file to access the accounts. After all, do you remember the password for each account? No, that's what you have the password manager for, to supply the passwords when and where needed.

The researchers, who said the attack was particularly severe for Android and Linux users, showed how devastating an attack could be in the demonstration video below:

The attacks on Google's Android are made simpler by a coding error, where an attacker will know the key just by forcing a reinstallation. That's because the operating system uses what's known as an 'all-zero encryption key' when the reinstallation is initiated, which is easier to intercept and use maliciously.

As for how widespread the issue was, it appears almost any device that uses Wi-Fi is affected. 'The weaknesses are in the Wi-Fi standard itself, and not in individual products or implementations. Therefore, any correct implementation of WPA2 is likely affected. To prevent the attack, users must update affected products as soon as security updates become available. Note that if your device supports Wi-Fi, it is most likely affected. During our initial research, we discovered ourselves that Android, Linux, Apple, Windows, OpenBSD, MediaTek, Linksys, and others are all affected by some variant of the attacks,' explained Vanhoef.

What to do?

For that reason, users may want to be wary of using Wi-Fi at all until patches are widely rolled out. For now, it looks as if some manufacturers are pushing out updates, which should go some way to preventing attacks. Note that devices such as laptops and smartphones will require updates as well as routers. Indeed, Vanhoef said it's more urgent for general users to patch their personal devices, whether phones, PCs or any smart device, be they watches, TVs or even cars. He recommended users get in touch with the relevant vendors to find out when patches are coming.

Given the range of devices affected, it's almost guaranteed patches won't make it to everyone. The US Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT) has released an advisory, which notes a number of affected vendors, including Cisco, Intel and Samsung, amongst many other major tech providers.

A range of vendors have promised updates are already available or will be soon. A Google spokesperson wrote in an email to Forbes: 'We're aware of the issue, and we will be patching any affected devices in the coming weeks.'

Microsoft confirmed it had rolled patches out already: 'We have released a security update to address this issue. Customers who apply the update, or have automatic updates enabled, will be protected.'

Cisco also said it had published a security advisory to detail which products are affected, and a blog to help customers better understand the issue. 'Fixes are already available for select Cisco products, and we will continue publishing additional software fixes for affected products as they become available,' a spokesperson said.

Intel confirmed it was 'working with its customers and equipment manufacturers to implement and validate firmware and software updates that address the vulnerability.' It also released an advisory.

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And Apple confirmed it has a fix coming for its Mac and iOS operating systems that's currently in the betas for its next software updates. Those will land in the next few weeks.

Some good news

There's some good news: truly remote attacks won't be possible with this hack alone. In the most likely attack scenario, the hacker would have to directly connect to the Wi-Fi access point, and so would need to be within physical proximity to the device (possibly up to a few hundred feet away depending on whether they had access to antennas to extend their reach). 'This attack doesn't scale,' noted Alan Woodward, encryption expert from the University of Surrey. 'It's a very targeted attack. Not like we're all going to be hit as attackers can only be in so many Wi-Fi zones at once.'

But Woodward did have words of caution, especially for businesses: 'The reason this is so worrying, and why everyone is so interested, is that many (including large organisations) assume their [local Wi-Fi network] is a trusted environment. For example, some don’t require authentication on network resources. If that boundary is now easily breached then there would need to be a lot of rethinking about threat models.

'This is the sort of flaw that the security community dreads: it is not about a single vendor having messed up a particular implementation but rather a fundamental flaw in the way the protocol was specified. Even those that have implemented the standard correctly will have baked in this flaw.'

The research appears to have been built on previously-released findings from July, when Vanhoef and colleagues discussed issues with Wi-Fi security at the Black Hat conference in Las Vegas. They've released the research paper in full on their dedicated KRACK attack website.

For those users whose routers, PCs and smartphones don't yet have updates, there are some measures they can take to protect their online privacy. A Virtual Private Network (VPN) software could protect them, as it will encrypt all traffic. Only using HTTPS encrypted websites should also benefit the user, though there are exploits that can remove those protections. Changing the Wi-Fi password won't prevent attacks, but it's advisable once the router has been updated.

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Vanhoef is promising more too. Though he admitted some of the KRACK attacks would be difficult to carry out, he's to release more information on how to make them significantly easier to execute, especially for Apple's macOS and the OpenBSD operating system.

This entry was posted on 4/29/2019.