The National Rifle Association is said to have been hacked. A cyber criminal gang has claimed that they have stolen data from many malicious gun lobbies and are posting samples of it on the internet.
The gang behind the attack – which calls itself “sorry” – recently started sharing pictures of the famous file on a site on the Dark Web. It is not clear how much data was stolen, although members of the Infosec community did not waste any time. Posting screenshots Of material leaked on Twitter.
Ransomware gangs will often post samples of their victim information on publicly available “leaked sites”. It is an extortionist strategy, which means that the victims are driven to the financial needs of the perpetrators. In this case, NBC reports That grief would seem to have been posted minutes from a recent tele-meeting held by the association with screenshots of the NRA grant proposal, excerpts from an email, and other internal documents and information.
The NRA has not yet confirmed the incident and phone calls to its press line did not return immediately. Gizmodo has contacted the company for comments via email and we will update our story if they respond.
For the NRA, this is probably not the best time for this to happen (there isn’t Is A great time for your documents and emails to be stolen). The gun lobby is on Lots of shit latelyFrom the ongoing controversy and turmoil involving the members of the management of the fact that it is currently Being sued By the New York Attorney General. In the past, the organization as a whole has faced criticism Diversity Of things – which is not the least Its a habit Giant pro-gun rally (in the case of the infamous Columbine shooting, a rally was held Just weeks later Was shot).
Grief is believed to be associated with a Russia-based cybercriminal group, Evil Corp, that Allowed In 2019 by the US Treasury. The developer behind the infamous was Evil Corp. Dridex malware, A strain of malicious software used to collect login credentials from hundreds of banks and other financial institutions. The group is alleged to have been involved in many other prominent ransomware operations, including Doppelmer and BitPaymer. Evil Corp annoyed American officials so much that the year it was approved, the State Department issued a িয়ন 5 million reward for information leading to the capture or conviction of the group’s leader. Some security experts Theoretically done The sad thing is the reorganization of the criminal elements that Doppelmer originally handled