Ursnif (aka Gozi/Gozi-ISFB) is one of the oldest banking malware families still in active distribution. While the first major version of Ursnif was identified in 2006, several subsequent versions have been released in large part due source code leaks. FireEye reported on a previously unidentified variant of the Ursnif malware family to our threat intelligence subscribers in September 2019 after identification of a server that hosted a collection of tools, which included multiple point-of-sale malware families. This malware self-identified as “SaiGon version 3.50 rev 132,” and our analysis suggests it is likely based on the source code of the v3 (RM3) variant of Ursnif. Notably, rather than being a full-fledged banking malware, SAIGON's capabilities suggest it is a more generic backdoor, perhaps tailored for use in targeted cybercrime operations.
https://govanguard.com/threat-center/wp-content/uploads/sites/3/2018/07/banner_816x250_threat_color4.png 242 816 GoVanguard https://govanguard.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/04/Header_Logo.png GoVanguard2020-01-14 09:20:572020-01-14 09:20:57SAIGON, the Mysterious Ursnif Fork
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