Hackers Successfully Breached U.N. Servers Report cheap cvv, greatdumps

It seems the activities of hackers are not stopping anytime
soon, as they keep posing a threat to several organizations. This time, reports
claim they have succeeded in infiltrating the United Nations.
The extent of the data they got as well as their identity is not clear. But there have been confirmed reports that the hackers breached some of the systems in United Nations offices in Vienna and Geneva last year. The report gathered that the attempt was an obvious espionage operation.
A United Nations confidential document, seen by the
Associated Press and leaked to The New Humanitarian , revealed that dozens of
U.N. servers were breached at the organization’s human rights office. The human
rights office of the U.N. has always stood out to criticize autocratic
governments and exposing their rights abuses.
When a U.N. official was questioned about the development,
he said that the hackers appeared to have used a sophisticated method and the
level of damage caused by the hackers has not been ascertained yet. The U.N.
doesn’t know yet what damage has been perpetrated in terms of information or
personal data. The official refused to reveal his name, but he said there has
been a reinforcement of the hacked systems.
According to the official, the level of sophistication used
in the attack was very high, which suggests it’s likely that the attackers were
backed by a government. Such a level of sophistication would require a huge
investment in tools and personnel, the official said. They swept their traces
very clean, which makes it very difficult to trace who is behind the attack.
However, the attackers could not succeed in penetrating the New York headquarters of the U.N, according to CBS News. A  United Nations official also said the international body has always been battling against attacks and have spent so much to keep hackers at bay. Yet, these hackers are always trying their luck and looking for loopholes that can help them get in.
Rupert Colville, a U.N. Human Rights spokesman, said that
it is true the U.N. was hacked, and this is not the first incident. He said
hackers have always been attempting to get into the U.N. systems on a daily
basis. The body is always fortifying its systems to keep these hacking actors
at bay and off its systems. But this time, they succeeded, albeit to a small
extent. He said nothing substantial was breached.
However, the September report contradicts Colville’s
statement. While the leaked September report revealed that some accounts of
administrators were hacked, Colville did not mention any of such breach in his
Stephane Dujarric, a U.N. spokesperson, said the attackers
were able to compromise some vital infrastructure components, which could
contain important data. From the conflicting revelations, it’s not certain how
bad or vulnerable the attacker has left the affected systems. But from reports
gathered, the systems have been patched and serious damage was not done to the
most important data in the U.N. servers.
The report revealed that those administrators have complete access to all user accounts. Former U.S. government hacker and CEO of Rendition Cybersecurity firm said that the hackers were not top-flight because they attempted to clear the network logs. If they were very sophisticated, they would have tried to edit the logs instead of clearing them.
He said the very top hackers from Chinese, Russia, and U.S
could have covered their tracks by editing the logs, but these ones tried to
clear the entire logs, which showed they are not very skillful. However, their
success in hacking some U.N. servers showed they used a sophisticated tool for
their hacking activity, he said.
Williams also said that the nature of the attack and the
systems they targeted showed that the actors were doing this for espionage.
They are most likely state-sponsored hackers looking for sensitive information
they could use. According to him, the hackers have an objective to send malware
to systems they believe are important to their cause.  
Many intelligence agencies in the world would definitely
have an interest in infiltrating the U.N. So it’s difficult to trade the actors
to a particular government.
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