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  • The Clop group stole the data of more than 130 companies in 10 days

    The Clop ransomware gang claimed to have stolen the data of more than 130 organizations worldwide using a zero-day vulnerability in the GoAnywhere MFT secure file transfer tool.

    Vulnerability CVE-2023-0669 allows a hacker to remotely execute code on unpatched GoAnywhere MFT instances when their administrative console is exposed to the Internet.

    According to the Clop group, they stole data within 10 days of hacking vulnerable servers. They also claimed to be able to roam their victims' networks and deploy ransomware payloads to encrypt systems, but refused to do so and only stole documents stored on compromised GoAnywhere MFT servers.

    The gang refused to provide evidence or share further information regarding their claims.

    Huntress Threat Intelligence manager Joe Slowik linked the GoAnywhere MFT attacks to TA505, a threat group known for deploying the Clop ransomware in the past, while investigating an attack that deployed the TrueBot malware loader.

    “Although the links are not reliable, analysis of Truebot activity and deployment mechanisms points to TA505. Reports from various organizations link Silence/Truebot activity to TA505 operations,” Slowik said.
    “Based on the observed activity and previous reports, we can conclude that the activity observed by Huntress was directed towards deploying ransomware with additional exploitation of the GoAnywhere MFT.”

    GoAnywhere MFT is a file transfer management product that provides automation and security for organizations. This web tool is used by dozens of large companies and educational institutions in the United States.

    Security expert Kevin Beaumont shared the results of a search on the Shodan platform, revealing over 1,000 vulnerable instances of administrative consoles that could be accessed from the Internet.

    Last week, Fortra informed its customers that the vulnerability exists and is actively exploited in hacker attacks. Fortra has provided indicators of compromise for potentially affected clients, including a specific stack trace that will show up in logs on compromised systems. After that, the company released an emergency update with a bug fix.

    Author DeepWeb
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