Samuel Wan · 13 mins ago · 2 min read
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Researchers at major video game publisher Activision have discovered a new malware program that installs hidden cryptocurrency miners on users’ PCs by masquerading as a “trainer” for Call of Duty: Warzone, the company revealed yesterday.
This Monday, hackers have stolen at least 3000 ETH ($5.7 million) after breaching the security of Roll, a blockchain ecosystem for the issuance of social tokens and NFTs (non-fungible tokens).
DeFi exploits and attacks have become increasingly commonplace as the space evolves and attracts both money and participants.
The developers of Primitive, Ethereum-based decentralized finance (DeFi) permissionless options protocol, “whitehacked” their own platform after a severe exploit was discovered today.
Cybersecurity firm SophosLabs has traced MrbMiner, a new cryptojacking virus that primarily targets powerful database servers, back to a small software company in Iran, according to a report published yesterday.
A ransomware has affected users of over three apps in the past year and drained their wallets of hundreds of Bitcoin.
If you were around in 2017, you likely remember the Parity wallet hack.
Ledger, the popular hardware wallet, said today that data belonging to over 1 million customers was leaked on a hacker forum.
It appears we just saw our latest DeFi exploit/attack, but this one was much different than all the rest.
Call it a hack or call it an exploit, yesterday an unknown attacker managed to drain $20 million from an Ethereum-based yield aggregator called Pickle Finance into their own address.
No one is safe from the ever-growing wave of decentralized finance (DeFi) exploits, not even prominent technologists and investors.
With billions of dollars on the line, it is no surprise that the decentralized finance (DeFi) space has been rife with hacks and exploits on innocent contracts.
Crypto scams and attacks are on the rise once again as the broader sector breaks out of a nearly three-year-long bear market.
If you were around in 2018 or early 2019, you likely remember the hype around MimbleWimble.
Malicious actors have targeted crypto protocols and exchanges ever since Bitcoin started to gain in both popularity and value back in 2011.
After seeing its native token lose 65 percent of its value during the weekend following a massive exploit, Harvest Finance seems to have entered into a consolidation period.
The decentralized finance (DeFi) space has once again come under the spotlight after another hack or exploit took place.
Crypto-hunting hackers have stolen more than $22 million from the users of Electrum, a popular Bitcoin wallet, in the past two years using a “simple technique” involving fake updates, as per a ZDNet report Monday.