We offer the best hacking services and here is the list.

Phishing is the most common hacking technique. All of our inboxes and text messaging apps are filled with phishing messages daily. These are messages that are disguised as either as an organization (Amazon, Netflix, etc.) or a person that you trust and will, in most cases, tell a story to trick you into clicking on a link or opening an attachment.

Bait and Switch Attack

Using trusted marketing methods such as paid-for advertising on websites, attackers can trick you into visiting malicious sites. When websites sell advertising space, it can be purchased by rogue attackers. The bona fide advertisement can be replaced with a ‘bad’ link that can be used to download malware, lock up your browser, or compromise your systems.

Alternatively, the advertisement may link to a legitimate website, but it will be programmed to redirect you to a harmful site.

Key Logger

A key logger is a small piece of software that, when downloaded into your computer, will record every keystroke. The key logger will capture every keystroke on the keyboard, every username, password and credit card number, etc., exposing all of your data and personal information.

ClickJacking Attacks

This method tricks you into clicking on something different from what you thought you were clicking. The clickjacking element could be a button on a web page that, when clicked, performs another function, allowing others to take control of the computer. The host website may not be aware of the existence of the clickjacking element.

Viruses and Trojans

Viruses or Trojans are malicious software programs that, when installed on your computer, will send your data to the hacker. They can also lock your files, spread to all the computers connected to your network, and perform many other nasty actions.

Malware-Injecting Devices

Cybercriminals can use hardware to sneak malware onto your computer. For example, compromised USB sticks can give hackers remote access to your device as soon as they’re plugged into your computer. 

All it takes is for one person to give you a malware-ridden USB stick, and your whole organization could be at risk. Plus, clever hackers are now using cords — like USB cables and mouse cords — to inject malware.  

What you can do: Educate your employees on physical malware injection methods and caution them to stop and think before plugging in an unknown drive or cable.