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How You Can Easily Hack into Anybody's Smartphone with this Tool



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You Can Easily Get Into Anybody’s Smartphone with this Tool. For the past few years, hacking methods have exploded in style and substance. Hackers have been developing their skills along with technological advancements, if not at a faster pace. Data breaches and lingering vulnerabilities are constantly in the spotlight, ranging from big-name players like Facebook, Twitter, Equifax, and Sony Pictures to numerous small businesses.


According to Verizon's 2019 Data Breach Investigations Report, more than half of breaches featured hacking while more than two-thirds of the attacks were perpetrated by outsiders. As the report puts it: "No organization is too large or too small to fall victim to a data breach."


This electronic warfare of sorts doesn't exclude smartphones, specifically mobile networks and their cellular base stations. A wide array of software tools such as open-source radio software tools, malware, spyware, and other malicious apps can be used to hack a phone remotely. For those unfamiliar 'Stingray' is an umbrella term for devices also known as International Mobile Subscriber Identifier (IMSI) Catchers, false base stations, or rogue base stations.





Essentially, these are fake cell towers impersonating the actual ones in order to trick nearby mobile phones into revealing the I M S I number and thus allow the hacker to gather data about the device's location. Want to know the most interesting part? You can do the hacking, without much technical expertise at all.


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The technology is easy to master, cheap, and most of all - accessible. In fact, we have come to a point where almost anyone with a few bucks and hours to spare can hack another person's phone. All you need is a laptop (or Raspberry Pi), universal software radio peripheral (type of hardware platform for software-based radio), smartcard reader (a device that reads cards with integrated chips), and the Open L E software.


That's how easy this is: you buy the equipment on Ebay or Amazon for about $20 U S dollars, learn all the tricks on YouTube, and in minutes you can deploy the Stingray anywhere you want, even on your neighbors! Stingrays come in different forms, be it a single integrated device or multiple individual components, and aren't novelties in any way. Governments and law enforcement agencies around the globe have been utilizing these tools for some time now to track suspected criminals and quite possibly other citizens of interest, whether permitted or not.


Remember that Dark Knight scene where Batman, along with his C T O Lucius Fox, built and used a mass surveillance system to spy on Gotham City's citizens using video and mobile phone technology? That would be a fair, albeit simplified (or moviefied) representation of Stingrays on a high level. StingRay use in Washington just goes to show everyone is vulnerable to these fake cell towers, man-in-the-middle, Stingray attacks. These are different and far more dangerous than your typical free and often fake public networks because hackers place themselves between the network you are using and the connection point.


As the attacking tool in question, these IMSI catchers exploit security weaknesses in mobile networks by broadcasting the same network identifier as a genuine network would, only with a stronger signal intended to entice users. If you're thinking the latest 5G improvements in cellular communications will protect you, think again. Research has shown there is a flaw in the 'improved' A K A (Authentication and Key Agreement). It's a security protocol that allows a phone and tower (mobile user and base station) to mutually verify each other's authenticity, as well as establish shared keys to protect future communications.


The discovered vulnerability means an attacker can not only intercept your mobile traffic in the area and monitor your activities (number of outgoing calls or text messages sent) but also offers a new way to track a user's location and attack all versions of the A K A protocol used with 5G. Perhaps the scariest part is the realization that there's a backward capability for 2G, 3G, and 4G standards. Sure, a Do it yourself Stingray doesn't have the capability more powerful versions have (e.g. the ability to record phone calls or jam phones to prevent their usage). Nevertheless, its significance and threat are even higher considering there is a larger pool of people involved, both as attackers and victims. The absurdity of availability is a grim notion, and on a global level too. ​


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