Cyber Crime group - Úvod Cyber Campaigns Operation Hackerské skupiny
Cyber group Name
|Carbanak||Carbanak is an APT-style campaign targeting (but not limited to) financial institutions that was claimed to have been discovered in 2014 by the Russian/UK Cyber Crime company Kaspersky Lab who said that it had been used to steal money from banks. The malware was said to have been introduced to its targets via phishing emails. The hacker group was said to have stolen over 900 million dollars, or 140 billion dollars in other reports, not only from the banks but from more than a thousand private customers.|
|Anonymous je anonymní a na sobě nezávislé nehierarchické hnutí, které se do povědomí internetových komunit začalo dostávat v roce 2003 na základě automaticky generované přezdívky přispěvatele na stránkách 4chan.org a jim podobných. V letech 2010 a 2011 začaly informace o Anonymous pronikat i do masmédií, což bylo zapříčiněno velkým zájmem, který vzbudila jejich činnost spojená s hacktivistickým hájením WikiLeaks (Operace odplata) či proti firmě Sony (Operace Sony). Podíleli se i na převratech v Tunisku a Egyptě na začátku roku 2011.|
|The Legion of Doom (LOD) was a hacker group active from the 1980s to the late 1990s and early 2000. During its heyday from around 1984-1991 Legion of Doom was widely considered to be the most capable hacking group in the world. To this day, LOD ranks as one of the greatest, and certainly most influential hacking groups in the history of technology. Their name appears to be a reference to the antagonists of Challenge of the Super Friends. LOD was founded by the hacker Lex Luthor, after a rift with his previous group the Knights of Shadow.|
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|MOD's initial membership grew from meetings on Loop-Around Test Lines that led to legendary collaborations to hack RBOC phone switches and the various minicomputers and mainframes used to administer the telephone network. They successfully remained underground using alternative handles to hide even their true hacker identities.|
|Milw0rm is a group of "hacktivists" best known for penetrating the computers of the Bhabha Atomic Research Centre (BARC) in Mumbai, the primary nuclear research facility of India, on June 3, 1998. The group conducted hacks for political reasons, including the largest mass hack up to that time, inserting an anti-nuclear weapons agenda and peace message on its hacked websites. The group's logo featured the slogan "Putting the power back in the hands of the people."|
The PHIRM was an early hacking group which was founded in the early 1980s. First going by the name of "KILOBAUD",the firm was reorganized in 1985 to reflect a favorite television show of the time "Airwolf". By the mid-1980s The PHIRM was sysopping hundreds of boards. Some of the more notable boards included Thieves' Underground sysoped by Jack The Ripper, Angel's Nest sysoped by Archangel, World's Grave Elite sysoped by Sir Gamelord, and SATCOM IV. The PHIRM broke up in 1990, voluntarily, stating that after the Legion of Doom arrests that they had become too high-profile.
|TESO||TESO was a hacker group, which originated in Austria. It was active from 1998 to 2004, and during its peak around 2000, it was responsible for a significant share of the exploits on the bugtraq mailing list.|
|w00w00||w00w00 is a computer security think tank founded in 1996 and still active until the early 2000s.Although this group was not well known outside Information security circles, its participants have spawned more than a dozen IT companies. The two most famous examples are WhatsApp, the messaging service, and Napster, the pioneering file-sharing company.|
|Operation AntiSec||Operation Anti-Security, also referred to as Operation AntiSec or #AntiSec, is a series of hacking attacks performed by members of hacking group LulzSec, the group Anonymous, and others inspired by the announcement of the operation. LulzSec performed the earliest attacks of the operation, with the first against the Serious Organised Crime Agency on 20 June 2011.|
|Antisec Movement||The Anti Security Movement (also written as antisec and anti-sec) is a movement opposed to the computer security industry. Antisec is against full disclosure of information relating to but not limited to: software vulnerabilities, exploits, exploitation techniques, hacking tools, attacking public outlets and distribution points of that information. The general thought behind this is that the computer security industry uses full disclosure to profit and develop scare-tactics to convince people into buying their firewalls, anti-virus software and auditing services.|
|Securax||Securax (1998–2002) was considered as one of Belgium's strongest hacking movements in the past twenty years and was founded by Filip Maertens and co-founded by Davy Van De Moere as an online community in order to combine skills and experiences in the domain of vulnerability identification, zero-day exploit creation and penetration testing methods. The movement was known for its critical insights into the information security industry, bold press interviews and its near-daily newsletter (in Dutch).|
Most widely known for their distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks, Lizard Squad took down the Malaysian Airlines website and Facebook, though Facebook denies this. More recently, Lizard Squad puts their hacking efforts to disrupting social media services. You're your business conduct your client and customer service and reviews online? Prepare for war.
Founded by a skilled 16-year-old hacker, TeaMp0isoN hacked into the English Defence League and NATO without breaking a sweat. Rumors swirled that the hacking group disbanded in 2012, but they came back in 2015 with a new image: a white-hatsecurity research group.
Though this group is said to have disbanded in 1999, GlobalHell can be credited with being one of the first hacking groups who gained notoriety for website defacements and breaches. Stealing private and financial information, GlobalHell's founder has said the group caused $2.5 million in damages. GlobalHell infiltrated the White House, Ameritech, the United States army and the U.S. Postal Service. If they can break into these powerhouses, do you think it would be too much trouble to break into a small business's website?