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It will be blocked, it will be incorrectly called a "virus", and it will be banned in all possible ways. Otto, I hear what you're saying, but I'd like to see if I can put it in the context of something we already know to see if it might change your opinion. Today we have ads on our sites which are delivered by any number of providers. These ads began as images, adding additional load-time and bandwidth to the pages the users' load.
They didn't ask for this. They weren't given the ability to "opt-in". Their bandwidth was "stolen", their compute cycles were "stolen", and their screen real-estate was forcefully "occupied" by an ad they didn't ask for. What's worse, since these images were served by other systems not the site which the user was visiting , all their IP and header data were available to this 3rd Party - again, without option. But it wasn't just images which were being served.
Again, without option. All this delivered without asking if they can use your bandwidth, your compute cycles, your screen real-estate, or your disc's storage space. Did advertisers make the same "silly mistake" which you argue Coinhive did by not forcing a pre-load opt-in?
Should people treat ad networks as "malware", because they, like Coinhive, use your system resources without your explicit authorization? Are people not "exploiting" ad networks now in the same fashion which you argue they're "exploiting" Monero mining? Aren't ad networks now a "officially a menace, and it will never be considered in any way legitimate ever again", based on the same arguments you made about Coinhive?
Shouldn't people also want to block ad networks, call ad networks a "virus", and ban them "in all possible ways". Why aren't ad networks "dead tech before it even started because of this poor, poor implementation"? I ask these questions not to argue, but to open the conversation about the resources which are currently being sequestered by ad networks which nobody seems to care about , and to try and determine why that is somehow an acceptable non-optional use of resources, but crypto-mining is somehow not.
If I'm visiting a website that has cryptocurrency miners running them, unbeknownst to site visitors, I want to know about it. Sure, you can argue this is another form of advertising as it generates revenue for sites suffering from ad blocker usage, but IMHO it's an underhanded method. Moreover, Wordpress sites tend to have a lot of embedded code in the pages due to WP add-ons that require it to run.
Monero as a cryptocurrency has a lot of potential and some really good tech, and in-browser mining has some legitimate uses. Sad to see it abused this way, it gives both browser mining and Monero bad reputations that they don't deserve.
Thanks for adding checks for these to the scanner, hopefully with enough alertness and pressure the bad actors will find it too much trouble and move on to something else. This is good information about a possible new hack on our sites. But, since this is really "infecting" visitors to sites, I would like to learn more about being able to detect that as a visitor - not just by noticing higher CPU usage.
I often have many tabs open and do sometimes notice my CPU pegged and quit, but which site should I now avoid? Tools to empower visitors would create a natural boycott to make this unsuccessful. Hi guys. I had uncovered info about this coin mining in browsers becoming a problem in my security research and was literally just about to write to you all about it today.
I'm glad you're aware of and on top of the problem. As a user, I'm very leery of this and have already installed a Firefox plugin to prevent coin mining in my browser. Even if website owners intentionally add mining code to their site with the best of intentions, it's very possible, even likely, that they would get low quality or abusive or even malicious code running on their sites which would harm the users.
This obviously depends on the computer, and the electric billing rate. Note also that pegging the cpu will cause your computer performance and responsiveness to go down the drain. I find that the Chrome extension minerBlock is working well at detecting pages that are running these mining scripts.
Haven't detected a whole lot just now, but they are certainly out there. Brad Haas. Cryptocurrency Miners Exploiting WordPress Sites During the last month, the information security media has paid a lot of attention to cryptocurrency mining malware. The following is an example of embedded Coinhive code that will mine Monero currency: The research team at Checkpoint analyzed the profit potential for an attacker planting this malware.
Changes in Attacker Business Models New business models are constantly emerging for attackers. Did you enjoy this post? Share it! Facebook Twitter LinkedIn. Comments 11 Comments. It's dead tech before it even started because of this poor, poor implementation. That's the state of ads today - but no one seems to care. In sum: this is not a best practice. Thanks for all the great work you all do. I'm also intrigued to see where this goes as regards to bad actors abusing a legitimate service.
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crptocurrencyupdates.comnMiner is Malwarebytes' generic detection name for crypto-currency miners that may be active on a system without user consent. crptocurrencyupdates.comnMiner is Malwarebytes' generic detection name for crypto-currency miners that run on the affected machine without the users' consent. Symptoms. As crypto-mining malware gets more sophisticated and tries to outsmart image scanners, a second line of defense with runtime controls is.