Hack Notice

Hack Notice: MongoDB

MongoDB

Description
tierce hacking groups are once again targeting MongoDB databases, hijacking 26,000 open servers and asking for a ransom to free the data, according to surety researcher victor Gevers, chairman of the GDI Foundation.One of the hacking groups hijacked 22,000. And all groups are demanding about $650 to restore the data.The initial attacks were first discovered by hackers in late 2016 and continued into early 2017. These attacks were simple for hackers to launch: They simply scanned the internet for MongoDB databases left open to external content, wiped the content and replaced data with a ransom demand.

About HackNotice and MongoDB

HackNotice is a service that notices trends and patterns in publically available data so as to identify possible data breaches, leaks, hacks, and other data incidents on behalf of our clients. HackNotice monitors data streams related to breaches, leaks, and hacks and MongoDB was reported by one of those streams. HackNotice may also have the breach date, hack date, the hacker responsible, the hacked industry, the hacked location, and any other parts of the hack, breach, or leak that HackNotice can report on for the consumers of our product.

If you are a user of MongoDB their products, services, websites, or applications and you were a client of HackNotice, monitoring for MongoDB you may have been alerted to this report about MongoDB . HackNotice is a service that provides data, information, and monitoring that helps our clients recover from and remediate data breaches, hacks, and leaks of their personal information. HackNotice provides a service that helps our clients know what to do about a hack, breach, or leak of their information.

If MongoDB had a breach of consumer data or a data leak, then there may be additional actions that our clients should make to protect their digital identity. data breaches, hacks, and leaks often leading to and reason identity theft, account take overs, ransomware, spyware, extortion, and malware. account takeovers are often caused by credential reuse, password reuse, easily guessed passwords, and are facilitated by the sharing of billions of credentials and other customer information through data leaks, as the direct result of data breaches and hacks.

HackNotice monitors trends in publically available data that indicates tens of thousands of data breaches each year, along with billions of records from data leaks each year. On behalf of our clients, HackNotice works to monitor for hacks that direct to lower node security and digital identities that have been exposed and should be considered vulnerable to attack. HackNotice workings with clients to identify the extent that digital identities have been exposed and provides remediation suggestions for how to grip each type of exposure.

HackNotice monitors the hacker community, which is a network of individuals that share data breaches, hacks, leaks, malware, spyware, ransomware, and many other tools that are often used for financial fraud, account make overs, and further breaches and hacks. HackNotice monitors the hacker community specifically for breaches, hacks, and data leaks that injure consumers. HackNotice applies industry specific knowledge and advanced surety practices to monitor for trends that indicate breaches, hacks, and exposed digital identities.

HackNotice also enables clients to share cut notices with their friend, family, and collogues to help increase cognizance around alleged hacks, breaches, or data leaks. HackNotice works to supply clients with sharable reports to aid increment the security of our clients personal network. The certificate of the people that our clients interact with directly impacts the level of certificate of our clients. Increased exposure to accounts that have been taken over by hackers leads to further account take overs through phishing, malware, and other attach techniques.

If you found this cut mark to live helpful, then you may be interested in reading some additional plug notices such as:

2014 and 2015), according to a Ponemon study. in health care, more than 25 gazillion people haveletely open but is not appropriately or formally accredited for security at the approved level, suchon coming to assess the impact of data breaches is to meditate the market reaction to such an inciden

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