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The Secrets of Pro Facebook Hack v1 5 Key Revealed: How to Use It and What to Watch Out For



The private and personal information of over 1.5 billion Facebook users are allegedly being sold on a popular hacking-related forum, potentially enabling cybercriminals and unscrupulous advertisers to target Internet users globally.




pro facebook hack v1 5 key


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In late September 2021, a user of a known hacker forum posted an announcement claiming to possess the personal data of more than 1.5 billion Facebook users. The data is currently up for sale on the respective forum platform, with potential buyers having the opportunity to purchase all the data at once or in smaller quantities.


Events in Mauritius took another turn for the worse yesterday, when there was widespread reports of Facebook accounts linked to the environmental protesters being hacked one day ahead of major planned protests in the country and outside Mauritian embassies around the world.


With Facebook employing over 50,000, a major hack of the accounts of peaceful environmental protesters who had been marching against the effects of a major oil spill in their island nation - and coming just two months before the US Presidential Elections in November - is not a sign that Facebook is taking platform security among underrepresented communities seriously enough.


These hackers have characteristics from both black and white hat hackers, but they generally carry out their hacking missions without seeking permissions from anyone. Mostly they do report the vulnerabilities found to the concerned parties, but they also demand compensations in return. If not rewarded properly, they might exploit the vulnerabilities as well.


Considered as one of the simplest methods gain access, brute force is a hacking technique where a hacker tries numerous combinations of usernames and passwords until he is able to get into the target system.


Appknox is the worlds most powerful plug and play security platform which helps Developers, Security Researchers and Enterprises to build a safe and secure mobile ecosystem using a system plus human approach to outsmart smartest hackers.


Although "hacker" typically has a negative connotation, Zuckerberg says he embraces the term because, "In reality, hacking just means building something quickly or testing the boundaries of what can be done."


In March 2021, hackers scraped the social media giant Facebook due to a vulnerability that was patched in 2019. A whopping 533 million user records from 106 countries were posted onto a hacking forum. These included full names, phone numbers, user locations, biographical information, and email addresses.


Syniverse, a company that forms a critical part of the global telecommunications infrastructure, revealed in a filing on September 27, 2021, with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) that hackers gained access to 500 million records.


Furthermore, the company discovered that hackers had been in its system for years, meaning the data leak could have potentially impacted more than 200 of its clients and millions of mobile users around the world.


In May 2016, a search engine for hacked data and a hacker obtained over 400 million records from MySpace. Both parties claimed that they had obtained the data from a past, unreported data security incident. The leaked information contained emails, passwords, usernames, and second passwords. The hacker tried to sell the information for $2,800 or 6 Bitcoin on the dark web.


In September 2018, Marriott International lost 383 million records when cybercriminals hacked the reservation system of all Starwood hotels, including Westin, Le Meridien, and Sheraton. They stole credit card details, passport information, and other personal information dating back to 2014.


Summary: On October 12, 2022, Australian private health insurance company Medibank announced that it detected a data breach. It was contacted by the hacker, who claimed to have stolen 200GB of data.


Summary: In August 2022, student loan servicer Nelnet suffered a data breach when an unknown hacker accessed the data of 2.5 million individuals who secured loans with EdFinancial or the Oklahoma Student Loan Authority. The breach included full names, addresses, phone numbers, and Social Security numbers.


Summary: Shields Health Care Group is a medical services provider based in Massachusetts whose network was attacked by hackers on March 28, 2022. After an investigation, it was discovered that the hackers breached the network from March 7, 2022, to March 21, 2022, and the attack affected 2 million patients and 56 facilities.


The hackers had access to patient information, including the following: full name, social security numbers, date of birth, home addresses, provider information, patient diagnosis, billing information, insurance information, insurance numbers, medical record numbers, patient identification numbers, and other medical information.


Summary: Hackers scraped Facebook due to a security gap that the company had patched back in 2019. As a result, 533,000,000 user records from 106 countries were posted on a hacking forum. The leaked information included user locations, full names, biographical information, phone numbers, and email addresses. This information was discovered when a user in the hacking forum promoted an automated scraping bot that could extract phone numbers for hundreds of millions of Facebook users.


Summary: Russian hackers were said to have compromised SolarWinds, the network-monitoring software used by the Pentagon, nuclear labs, intelligence agencies, and many Fortune 500 companies. This hack happened due to a tainted software update, which allowed a trojan horse for hackers to get into the SolarWinds system. Fifty million records from an unknown number of companies and individuals were possibly affected.


Summary: The personal details of over 10.6 million users who had stayed at MGM Resorts hotels were posted to a hacking forum. The leaked information included full names, phone numbers, dates of birth, home addresses, and phone numbers. These details belonged to regular travelers and tourists but also contained the contact details and personal information for CEOs, celebrities, government officials, reporters, and employees at top tech companies.


Summary: Hackers stole the details of 617 million online accounts from 16 hacked websites, including Dubsmash, MyHeritage, Whitepages, Fotolog, BookMate, CoffeeMeetsBagel, HauteLook, and DataCamp. They then put the details on the dark web Dream Market cyber-souk for less than $20,000 in Bitcoin. Most of the leaked information consisted of email addresses, account-holder names, and hashed passwords that had to be cracked before they could be used.


Summary: The hacker who stole 617 million records from the 16 sites earlier in this list stole another 127 million from 8 more websites. They pulled data from websites that included Houzz, Ge.tt, Ixigo, YouNow, Roll20, Coinmama, Stronghold Kingdoms, and PetFlow. After gathering all the information, the hacker put up the hacked data for $14,500 in Bitcoin. Most of the stolen information consisted of email addresses, names, scrambled passwords, and other account and login data.


Summary: When Google decided to shut down its Google+ social network in October 2018, they discovered a bug in the Google+ API that let developers access private data. Google said there was no evidence that hackers had exploited this bug, but over 400 applications used this bug. This meant that up to 500,000 accounts were potentially affected.


Summary: Around 46.2 million mobile phone numbers from Malaysian mobile virtual network operators and telephone companies were posted online. The leak included prepaid and postpaid numbers, addresses, customer details, and SIM card information, including IMSI and IMEI numbers. Timestamps indicated that the leaked data was from May and July 2014. As with the other data leaks, the hackers tried to sell this information by posting it on a forum.


Summary: A hacker leaked over 70 million prisoner phone calls from at least 37 states. The calls spanned almost two years, with the earliest record from December 2011 and the latest record from spring 2014. This leak potentially violated constitutional attorney-client protections since these records included links to recordings.


Summary: AntiSec, a hacker group associated with the decentralized international hacker group Anonymous, claimed to have posted 1 million Apple Unique Device Identifiers (UDIDs). UDIDs are the unique strings of numbers that identify each Apple device and are used by developers to track app installations. AntiSec also claimed to have obtained names, notification tokens, and addresses from a laptop used by an FBI agent. They were able to access the laptop via the AtomicReferenceArray vulnerability on Java.


Summary: A hacker accessed 77 million Sony PSN and Qriocity user accounts. These users were also unable to go online for 23 days due to the hack. Although Sony encrypted all of the credit card information on its systems and there was no evidence that credit card data had been stolen, the hacker may have been able to access credit card numbers and CVV numbers. In addition, other personal data, such as names, email addresses, dates of birth, account passwords, and addresses, were also compromised.


Summary: The New York City Health and Hospitals Corp was hacked, and the personal records of up to 1.7 million individuals were potentially jeopardized. On December 23, 2010, computer backup tapes were stolen from a truck that was moving them to a secure location. The tapes included backup information collected throughout the past 20 years and included vital data such as patient medical histories, names, Social Security numbers, and addresses. They also had the employee/occupational health information of contractors, staff, vendors, and others.


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