Learn about the cyber threats uncovered during the week of November 8, 2019, including the exploitation of the BlueKeep Vulnerability, SVG image attack vectors, and more.
FortiGuard Labs has uncovered FunkyBot, a new android malware family targeting Japan. Read more about the packing mechanisms and deployed payload of FunkyBot.
Fortinet's quarterly Global Threat Landscape Report reveals threats are increasing and evolving to become more sophisticated. Unique threat variants and families are on the rise, while botnet infections continue to infect organizations.
FortiGuard Labs has encountered a lot of packed Android malware recently. One interesting aspect to this malware is that even though the packer being used is consistently the same, the malware that it drops changes quite frequently. In this blogpost we will demonstrate how to unpack the malware deployed by today’s most common dropper using only open-source free tools.
FortiGuard Labs recently encountered malicious traffic traveling to a C2 server located in China. The connection was established by a domain using a name that closely resembled one of Japan’s most famous express post delivery services. Our analysis showed that the website making this connection is fake, and moreover, it is spreading an Android malware.
Over the past few years, I have been giving workshops on Android reverse engineering - my next one will be an advanced session at Virus Bulletin in October. As with most other researchers on Android, I typically start off with a slide explaining that an Android Package (APK) is just a ZIP. Since Android 7.0, however, this is no longer true.
We have recently stumbled on several active samples of an Android spyware. They belong to a family we have named BondPath (also known as PathCall or Dingwe), which was first reported in May 2016. While our customers have been protected against that malware since 2016, in July 2018 we discovered that some samples are still in the wild and continue to be a threat to unprotected smartphones.