The adoption of single-use phishing URLs is driving new demand for zero-second detections to keep up with the dwindling lifespan of phishing sites.
Phishing attacks are typically initiated via email, text/SMS messages, or instant messages which drive unsuspecting victims to phishing websites designed to deceive them into thinking they are visiting a legitimate site and allows the malicious cyber actors to steal user data, including login credentials and credit card numbers.
Ransomware is so 2017. Today, targeted phishing poses the most significant risk. But how did we get here and what’s next for AI-based Phishing Detection.
Over the past several years, there’s been a significant increase in mobile phishing attacks—particularly targeting enterprises. In this blog, we cover 9 tips and strategies to improve your security against mobile phishing attacks.
Over the years, cybercriminals have deployed increasingly sophisticated scams to deceive users of payment processing systems—particularly small and medium sized business owners—into compromising their accounts by unknowingly divulging account credentials. Here’s an example of a recent phishing campaign from Fall 2018 targeting Stripe users.
A trend forming among newly identified phishing URLs shows bad actors sending fraudulent emails informing Apple ID users of outdated Apple ID information or problems with billing. The emails and internal links attempt to deceive Apple ID users into “verifying” account information. When the user proceeds to log in, the form handing over access credentials to their accounts.
Prior to this blog post, zveloLABS published a phishing URL alert about fake Apple account verification websites. Now, zvelo’s team of engineers and researchers has unearthed a new phishing attack campaign using fraudulent Facebook log-in sites.
zveloLABS discovered a phishing website masquerading as an account verification page for Apple IDs, as depicted in the following screenshot and explained in this blog post.
I received an email seemingly from PayPal informing me that access to my account has been limited. It threw me off because I received this at my work email, which is not registered with PayPal. I immediately wondered if my account got hacked.
Yahoo! Marketing users are the target of a new phishing scam being detected today by zveloLABS™. Webmasters receive a very believable notification that their Yahoo Marketing account has expired with a link to login and presumably reactivate the account.