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Jul 29, 2021
UPDATE: PetitPotam NTLM Relay Attack
THE THREAT PetitPotam is a variant of the NTLM Relay attack discovered by security researcher Gilles Lionel. It is tracked as an authentication bypass vulnerability in Active Directory (Certificate Services); currently no CVE identifier has been assigned to this vulnerability. Proof of Concept (PoC) code released last week [1] relies on the Encrypting File System Remote (EFSRPC) protocol to…
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Sydney, 12 July, 2021 - Tecala, Australia’s award-winning technology services and IT consulting provider, today announced it has chosen eSentire, the global Authority in Managed Detection and Response (MDR) cybersecurity services, as their exclusive MDR solution provider in Australia and New Zealand. This partnership will enable Tecala to augment its cybersecurity practice and offer enterprises…
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Security advisories — Feb 26, 2019

OSX/MaMi Malware

1 min read

A new malware branded as OSX/MaMi has been actively targeting Mac OS X devices in the wild. This malware uses a technique known as DNS hijacking, which allows the attacker to change a user’s DNS settings, redirecting the internet traffic from the infected device to the attacker. DNS hijacking is used to carry out Man-in-the-Middle (MITM) attacks which can result in information theft, malicious ads or crypto-miners being injected into web traffic. In order to intercept encrypted traffic and maintain persistence on infected devices, OSX/MaMi also installs a new root certificate. Currently, the means of infection remains unknown.

OSX/MaMi appears to be in its development stage. Analysis of the malware showed various other capabilities that have not yet been activated. Future versions of OSX/MaMi are expected to enable the attacker to take screenshots, simulate mouse events, persist as a launch item, download and upload files and execute commands.

What we’re doing about it

Additional information

See the following information for indicators of compromise and additional technical details

Known Malicious SHA-1 hashes:

Known Malicious MD5 hashes:

Infected systems are known to reach out to the following addresses:

For additional information, please see the initial disclosure report [1]. https://objective-see.com/blog/blog_0x26.html