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Информация о JohnnyCougar

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    Rank №2
  1. ICQ compromised Again! please help! :(

    Jabber is good but use OTR. Plenty of Jabber servers to choose from. One way to get less spam is don't list ur Jabber in forum posts or profile. Use PM to give Jabber to other members
  2. Non-EMV Countries

    Few stores in US still go swipe but most use chip. Have not see a real pattern in those still using swipe.
  3. TOR / Darknet mercs/ kidnappers / hitmen

    These are not real just like red rooms and Mariana's Web. Seems like one of myths people have painted to make the darknet seem real scary and sexy.
  4. xdedic

    looking for invite to xdedic. login are no longer working and can not make contact with admin. DM if you have
  5. ANYONE even serious here?

    This is one of better forums I have found. Not as many rippers Looks nicer also. Do research before doing biz bro and look for good reviews and u will be fine
  6. Are darknet CC shops real?

    Clone card stores are fake. Why sell such cards if they can be use to withdraw cash at ATMs? Makes no sense to sell money for money.
  7. Bringing back quality vendors

    Feels like there are less reputable carding boards these days than few years ago. Who remembers good days like CW before all auto shops? More auto shops seems like more crap cards and dumps. Maybe manual vendors are way to go now? But yes it is harder to find trusted boards. Still hanging out and always looking for new ones
  8. Andromeda Botnet

    Looks like ad use Google Translate
  9. AlphaBay Taken Down by Law Enforcement Across 3 Countries

    https://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/...tered-by-feds/ AlphaBay, one of the largest Tor-hidden drug websites that sprang up in the wake of Silk Road, has been shuttered for good after a series of law enforcement raids and arrests. The site mysteriously went dark earlier this month. Some users on Reddit suspected an "exit scam," in which AlphaBay's founders had shuttered the site and absconded with piles of bitcoins. According to The Wall Street Journal, which reported the news on Thursday, police in the United States, Canada, and Thailand collaborated to arrest Alexandre Cazes, who allegedly was the head of the online operation. The Canadian citizen was arrested on July 5 in Thailand, the same day that two raids on residences in Quebec, Canada, were executed. On Wednesday, Cazes was found dead, hanged in his Thai jail cell. The Bangkok Post, citing Thai police sources, reported that Cazes had been living in Thailand for about eight years. Thai authorities also impounded "four Lamborghini cars and three houses worth about 400 million baht ($11.7 million) in total." Cazes' name does not appear in a search of federal court records, but if any charges do exist, they may still be sealed. Ross Ulbricht, the young Texan who was convicted of creating and operating Silk Road, was given a double life sentence—which was upheld earlier this year on appeal. Ulbricht was also known as "Dread Pirate Roberts."
  10. Dump "Location of Use" Quetion

    Seen lots of lists for BINS that are non VBV. These may help
  11. Coincheck Confirms Crypto Hack Loss Larger than Mt Gox

    https://www.coindesk.com/coincheck-c...r-than-mt-gox/ Tokyo-based cryptocurrency exchange Coincheck has confirmed that it has suffered what appears to be the biggest hack in history of the technology. In a press conference at 23:30 JST (14:30 UST), the exchange's president and chief operating officer confirmed that around 500 million NEM tokens then worth around 58 billion yen (approx. $533 million) were taken from Coincheck's digital wallets on Friday, according to new source Asahi. Tweets from the conference by Nikkei Veritas appeared to indicate that the precise amount stolen may not be fully known until further checks have been carried out into the intrusion. Coincheck is looking into compensating its customers, its executives also announced. The dollar amount stolen from Coincheck is likely greater than the amount stolen from Mt. Gox in 2014, though the impact on the cryptocurrency market will be much smaller, given the immense increases in the overall market capitalization over the past year. Rumors had been circulating about the theft since early this morning when Coincheck abruptly froze most of its services. The firm announced on its website around 13:00 JST (04:00 UTC) that it had restricted deposits, trading and withdrawal of XEM, the token running on the NEM blockchain. A wider suspension on withdrawals of all cryptocurrencies as well as Japanese yen was announced around 30 minutes later. In the following hour, trading of all cryptocurrencies was also restricted, except bitcoin. According to the latest update, other deposit methods including credit cards have also been stopped. It was also revealed that Coincheck was not registered with Japan's Financial Services Agency, but now plans to do so. Coincheck's president said he "deeply regretted" the issue. Prices of most of the top cryptocurrencies fell Friday morning, but only slightly, except for NEM, which was off about 11 percent as of 16:05 a.m. UTC, according to CoinMarketCap.
  12. https://krebsonsecurity.com/2018/02/...me-forum-bust/ The U.S. Justice Department announced charges on Wednesday against three dozen individuals thought to be key members of ‘Infraud,” a long-running cybercrime forum that federal prosecutors say cost consumers more than a half billion dollars. In conjunction with the forum takedown, 13 alleged Infraud members from the United States and six other countries were arrested.
  13. WannaCry Hero Marcus Hutchins Could Face 40 Years in US Prison

    http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technolog...vegas-reports/ The young computer expert who stopped the WannaCry global cyber attack could face decades in a US prison following accusations that he helped create and sell a malicious software that targeted bank accounts. Marcus Hutchins, who saved the NHS from cyber criminals, could face a maximum sentence of 40 years in prison in the US if he is found guilty of the charges. Hutchins, who was at a hacking conference in Las Vegas when he was arrested by the FBI, faces six counts of helping to create, spread and maintain the banking Trojan Kronos between 2014 and 2015. According to the US Department of Justice indictment, the alleged offences took place between July 2014 and July 2015. Hutchins was jointly charged with another individual who was not named. The indictment alleged that Hutchins "created the Kronos malware" and the other person later sold it for $2,000 (£1,500) online.