We’ve compiled a few of our favorite recent infosec articles for our blog readers. Keep reading to learn about a decryptor tool for Everbe ransomware, malicious code ADB.miner, and MysteryBot malware, which, frighteningly, combines a banking trojan, keylogger, and ransomware.

New MysteryBot Android Malware Packs a Banking Trojan, Keylogger, and Ransomware

Source: Bleeping Computer

Cybercriminals are currently developing a new strain of malware targeting Android devices which blends the features of a banking trojan, keylogger, and mobile ransomware. Read more.

Experts released a free decryptor for Everbe Ransomware

Source: Security Affairs

Researchers have released a decryptor tool that could be used by victims of the Everbe Ransomware to decrypt their files for free. Read more.

Multipurpose Trojan MysteryBot Targets Android Devices

Source: Security Boulevard

Cybercriminals have a new Android malware program in their toolbox called MysteryBot that can serve multiple purposes: banking Trojan, keylogger and ransomware. It seems to be related to the LokiBot Android banking trojan—possibly even created by the same authors. Read more.

The ISPs sharing your DNS query data

Source: Security Boulevard

Your Internet Service Provider might be sharing your DNS query data. So what ISP’s are doing this? How can we find that out? You just ask every open DNS resolver a query that is tied to the ISP itself! After all, the IPv4 internet is only 3.5~ million routable addresses! Read more.

Android-based devices Amazon Fire TV and Fire Stick Hit by Cryptomining Malware

Source: Security Affairs

A new crypto mining malicious code dubbed ADB.miner is targeting Android-based devices Amazon Fire TV and Fire Stick. The Amazon devices hit by the ADB.miner leverages the ADB (Android Debug Bridge) for uninterrupted internet connections it is no surprise that they are now under attack. Read more.

Mobile is the new frontier for malicious bots

Source: Help Net Security

Sophisticated cybercriminals and bot operators are using mobile devices to avoid detection and execute their attacks. Right now, 5.8 percent of all mobile devices across six major cellular networks are used in automated attacks and represent eight percent of all bad bot traffic. Read more.