ENTERPRISE THREAT DATA

Threat Data for All of Your Cyber Security Needs

Get Only The Data You Need

To help companies of all sizes and markets fill their threat intelligence gaps and better focus scarce IT resources, we offer a series of historically rich and reliable data feeds:

  1. Anti-Mining Data FeedFREE to Enterprise customers!
  2. Bitcoin Blockchain StringsFREE to Enterprise customers!
  3. Bitcoin Transactions
  4. Command & Control addresses
  5. Domain Names Generated via DGAs
  6. Malicious IP addresses
  7. Malware & Ransomware URLs
  8. Malware Hashes and Binaries
  9. Newly Registered Domains
  10. Real-Time DDoS Attacks
  11. RPZ DNS Firewall
  12. Sinkhole IP Addresses

Comparing Threat Intelligence Offers

Selecting the best threat intelligence product for your organization is a tremendously important decision. Approach it with as much knowledge as possible, taking the time to consider your options. Be mindful of the varied offers in the market that can’t always be directly compared in terms of contents and volume.

Threat intelligence from Malware Patrol can be easily integrated with your existing environment and threat data so you can compare and correlate your internal events with what is happening with other companies.

Feeds littered with false positives and inactive IOCs consume your limited resources. That is why we are so serious about keeping our data as fresh and dependable as it can possibly be. Our systems continuously review URLs, IPs, domains, hashes, etc to make sure released feeds only contain vetted data on active threats.

Ease of implementation, a dedicated account manager and technical support combine to enable straightforward integration with your existing infrastructure. Data feeds are available in several formats and can have their contents and format customized to your needs.

Data
Packages

Data feeds can be subscribed individually or in packages on annual basis. Discounts are available for multi-feed and multi-year subscriptions.

Learn more about each feed type below, request a FREE evaluation or contact us.

Features
Free data evaluation & technical consultation
Unlimited use commercial license
Hourly updates
Unlimited downloads
Annual and multi-year subscriptions
Free feed customization
Access to the CyberChef tool set

Support
Dedicated account manager
Priority tech support
Up to 4 hours of implementation assistance

Secure-IT

The Enterprise Secure threat data package was designed for security companies that require a wide range of IOCs – in customizable formats – to integrate into their threat intelligence feeds and security products. Includes:

  • Anti-Mining
  • Bitcoin Strings
  • C2s
  • DGAs
  • Malware URLs (Sanitized)

Research-IT

The Enterprise Research threat data package was designed for security companies that conduct threat research or analysis. Includes:

  • Anti-Mining
  • Bitcoin Strings
  • C2s
  • DGAs
  • Malicious IPs
  • Malware URLs (Unsanitized, with malware file name and extension)

"Big Data"

This package provides access to all of our threat data feeds.

A La Carte

Select only the data feed(s) you need.

Data Feed Descriptions

Malware & Ransomware URLs

This feed contains addresses that are actively hosting malicious binaries. Therefore, it can be used to block access to such URLs and avoid the infection of computers and connected devices. Or by companies that want to download badness for research purposes.

The feed is offered with URLs in two formats: (1) sanitized, which includes protocol, hostname, domain name and directories, but not the binary file name; and (2) unsanitized, which includes protocol, hostname, domain name, directories and also the file name and extension of the malware. Sanitized feeds are useful when there is no need to download the binary or to block it granularly. When downloading and/or monitoring the malware is important, the unsanitized feed is a better choice. Updated every hour.

Real-Time DDoS Attacks

DDOS keysDDoS attacks are a major threat to companies of all sizes. Apart from implementing DDoS mitigation strategies, access to threat data on the latest attacks is vital to understanding the current landscape and its trends. Many systems and protocols widely available on the internet are abused by attackers to generate abnormal amounts of traffic, including: NTP, DNS, CharGEN, SSDP, among others. These are the services that our honeypots mimic to capture real time information about attacks, without taking part in them.

Malware Patrol maintains a data feed containing live records of amplification and reflection DDoS attacks that happened in the last 24 hours. It is produced with data collected by sensors deployed all over the internet. Updated every 20 minutes.

Malware Hashes or Binaries

binarySamples are collected around the internet and analyzed by our internal systems and multiple anti-virus products. If no malware is detected, our automated engines make an analysis of the binary to figure out its potential to be a new (unclassified) sample. This analysis includes packer detection and binary and PE header characteristics. Once a binary is classified as malware, the sample and its hashes are made available to customers immediately.

Malware Hashes Feed contains MD5 and SHA-1 hashes of malware and ransomware samples currently available on the internet. Updated every hour.

Malware Samples Feed contains malicious binaries currently available on the internet, shared immediately after categorization. Updated every hour.

RPZ DNS Firewall

RPZ RPZ (Response Policy Zone) DNS was developed by the ISC as a an open and vendor-neutral component of the BIND Domain Name Server. RPZ functions as a DNS firewall in which rules are expressed in specially constructed zone files. This segmented structure provides an effective – and granular – method of leveraging threat data for the detection and prevention of malware and ransomware activities at the DNS level.

Using this tool, administrators can override the global DNS and create rules that initiate specified responses and actions, such as providing alternate replies to queries. For example, when a workstation, server or other network resource tries to connect to a malicious location, it is unable to resolve DNS and is redirected to a specially crafted web page that explains why access was blocked.

Our customers can choose to use a combination or all four RPZ zone files: (1) C&C URLs, (2) URLs for DGAs used by over 40 malware and ransomware families, (3) Malware URLs, and (4) Anti-mining – sites using visitor’s CPU to mine crypto currencies. Configuration instructions are available here. Updated every hour.

Anti-Mining Data Feed

cryptocurrency miningCryptocurrency mining is a website monetization service in which a JavaScript code utilizes the visitor’s CPU to mine. It is advertised as an alternative to online ads, however, it is frequently being employed without user’s consent.

Our Anti-Mining Data Feed features sites that use Coinhive, ProjectPoi, and JSE Coin scripts. This data feed is available for free to our Enterprise customers. Updated twice per day.

Newly Registered Domains

On average, 175,000 new domains are registered every day. Most of these names are created for legitimate purposes, but there is a significant portion that only exist for malicious purposes. These include look-a-likes, type squatting and brand abusive domains.

Malware Patrol not only collects information about all new names, but also correlates this information with indicators of compromise (IOCs) from our other data feeds. Updated every hour.

Malicious IP addresses

This feed contains IP addresses known to actively host malicious files and command and control systems for malware and ransomware. Monitoring traffic destined to such addresses, as well as potentially blocking access to the ones that host C2s, for example, is an effective network protection measure and provides valuable information for research purposes. Updated every hour.

Domain Names Generated via DGAs

Malware Patrol acquires and monitors domain generation algorithms (DGAs) used by multiple malware and ransomware families. Most ransomware won’t be able to encrypt files if they can’t reach a C&C (command and control) server to retrieve cryptographic keys. Blocking access to domains generated via DGA is an effective way to prevent data loss and extortion. Monitoring DNS queries and network traffic to such domains is a way to determine computers in the internal network that may be infected. Updated every hour.

Command & Control URLs

network securityMost malware and ransomware families implement some sort of communication with a command and control (C&C) system that is responsible for relaying stolen financial information, personal data and anything the malware captures. It is also used to instruct the malicious software which institutions to target.

Knowing these malicious URLs, companies can block access, create alerts on IDS/IPS systems or investigate communications between samples and C2s. Updated every hour.

Bitcoin

Bitcoin became the most popular crypto currency in the world and, apart from its legitimate uses, is commonly utilized to receive ransom payments among other criminal activities. Bitcoin transaction and/or blockchain strings data can be especially interesting to threat researchers and to companies monitoring data sources for potential brand infringement.

The Bitcoin Transactions Feed includes easy to parse information on all blocks and transactions since the genesis block on January 3, 2009. An average of 50,000 transactions happen every day. Malware Patrol produces a simple JSON file for each transaction, as soon information is available.

The Bitcoin Blockchain Strings Data Feed contains all the text from the Bitcoin blockchain since its inception. This includes information that ranges from miner names, poems and tributes, to URLs that point to obscure and illegal web sites, encoded files and malicious source code. This data feed is available for free to our SMB and Enterprise customers.Updated every 6 hours.

Sinkhole IP Addresses

This data feed contains IPv4 addresses known and confirmed to be operated by legitimate whitehat researchers and companies as sinkholes. Sinkholes are commonly used to capture traffic sent by infected machines to command and control servers or hosts responding to domains generated via DGAs. They can be established after a malicious domain name is registered by the sinkhole operator in anticipation to the criminal; or a registrar agrees to redirect DNS records of a malicious domain to whoever operates the Sinkhole. A sinkhole can collect IP addresses of hosts connecting to it that are presumably infected by malware. The resulting data is typically used for research purposes and to notify infected users. Feed updated every 12 hours.