Trojanized dnSpy app drops malware cocktail on researchers, devs

Hackers targeted cybersecurity researchers and developers this week in a sophisticated malware campaign distributing a malicious version of the dnSpy .NET application to install cryptocurrency stealers, remote access trojans, and miners.

dnSpy is a popular debugger and .NET assembly editor used to debug, modify, and decompile .NET programs. Cybersecurity researchers commonly use this program when analyzing .NET malware and software.

While the software is no longer actively developed by the initial developers, the original source code and a new actively developed version is available on GitHub to be cloned and modified by anyone.

Malicious dnSpy delivers a cocktail of malware

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Intel Drops a New Teaser for Arc PC Graphics Cards, Demoing Their Capabilities

As Intel prepares to launch its Arc PC graphics cards, the company has released a new teaser video that demonstrates their gaming capabilities. 

Intel dropped the 30-second teaser during The Game Awards last night. The video shows the Arc GPUs running several games, including Sony’s upcoming PC release of God of War. (God of War footage was shown during the event’s live stream, not in the re-released clip below.)

The teaser also shows Intel’s graphics technology running Back 4 Blood, a game that was released only two months ago and features high-quality visuals. 

In addition, the video demonstrates the

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REvil Ransomware Group Reportedly Drops Apple Threat

The hacking group known as REvil has reportedly pulled all references to a ransomware attack against Apple supplier Quanta Computer from its home on the dark web, MacRumors reports.

Last week, the group had threatened Quanta with ransomware, demanding $50 million by April 27 in order to stop it from leaking product blueprints. It appears, per BleepingComputer, that after Quanta didn’t budge, it turned to Apple for the money.

“Quanta Computer’s information security team has worked with external IT experts in response to cyber attacks on a small number of Quanta servers,” a Quanta spokesperson told BleepingComputer last

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