A new "highly-evasive" Linux malware leverages the Berkeley Packet Filter (BPF) hooking functionality to hide malicious network traffic.
A newly discovered malware loader is under active development and is executed via shellcode stored in a Word document.
Researchers have discovered a sophisticated post-exploitation framework being deployed on Microsoft Exchange servers to assist threat actors with credential harvesting and local reconnaissance.
After Microsoft started blocking macros obtained from the internet by default, email attackers are exploring alternative techniques to distribute Emotet, Qakbot, IcedID and other payloads.
The malware framework contains a loader, dropper and a remote access trojan with its own network communication protocol.