Iranian hackers leaked data from Israeli companies: They attacked public transportation sites, a children’s museum, and a radio
hackers’ groupblack shadow‘, known for his connections with IranAnd On Saturday, he claimed in encrypted messages from Telegram that the servers of Israeli hosting site Cyberserve had been hacked, which made many of their websites inaccessible and they started leaking data.
Among other objectives, The cyber attack hit public transport companies, Dan and Kavim, who serve the greater Tel Aviv area, To the Children’s Museum in Holon And Public Radio Blog.
On Saturday afternoon, these web pages, all hosted by Cyberserve, It was inaccessible.
Black Shadow also made available on Telegram, what he presented as a client profile, and in it Included the names, e-mails and phone numbers of Kavim users.
“The first data is there. If you don’t contact us there will be more,” the hacker group warned in a message accompanying the company’s supposed dossier.
on Friday night Hackers sent a message to Telegram alerting Cyberserve about their impending attack.
“We have news for you,” they wrote. “I probably won’t be able to log into many sites tonight because Cyberserve and its clients have been our target. And what about the data? We have a lotKeep going.
According to Israeli media, experts said:black shadow” It is a group of anti-Israel hackers who use cybercrime techniques To obtain economic and ideological benefits.
In March, they hacked KLS CapitalAn Israeli financial company. In December 2020, The group also infiltrated the Israeli insurance company ShirbitAnd stealing large amounts of data from the company’s servers before demanding a ransom of nearly one million dollars (864 million euros) and gradually revealing a large amount of company data.
This criminal incursion on Saturday comes as Iran was also the target of an unprecedented cyber attack on Tuesday, which paralyzed the distribution of fuel across the country.
Although the perpetrators have not been identified, Iran’s Fars Agency singled out opponents of the Iranian regime as suspects.
In September 2010, the Stuxnet virus hit Iran’s nuclear program, causing a series of errors in centrifuges used to enrich uranium.
(With information from AFP)