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Virus library

An analysis of the technologies used by cybercriminals allows us to draw conclusions about the virus industry’s possible vectors of development and more effectively confront future threats. You, too, can learn what actions various malicious programs take in infected systems and how to withstand them.

Linux in virus library:

A family of Trojans for Linux designed to carry out DDoS attacks on different Linux distributions, including embedded systems for MIPS and SPARC architectures. Trojans belonging to this family are spread by hacking remote network servers over the telnet and SSH protocols, using the brute-force technique. Some samples of Linux.BackDoor.Fgt are known to contain a rootkit for Linux.

A typical representative of this family is Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1.

Linux aliases:

A family of Trojans for Linux designed to carry out DDoS attacks on different Linux distributions, including embedded systems for MIPS and SPARC architectures. Trojans belonging to this family are spread by hacking remote network servers over the telnet and SSH protocols, using the brute-force technique. Some samples of Linux.BackDoor.Fgt are known to contain a rootkit for Linux.

A typical representative of this family is Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1.

Name Vendor Dr.Web classification name
Linux Avira Elf.dropper.2647

Linux in virus library:

Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1765
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1770
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1771
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1772
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1773
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1774
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1775
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1776
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1777
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1778
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1784
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1785
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1786
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1819
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1820
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1821
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1822
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1823
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1824
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1826
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1843
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1844
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1845
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1846
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1847
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1848
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1849
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1850
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1851
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1873
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1876
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1894
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1895
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1896
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1926
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1927
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1940
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1941
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1942
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1968
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1980
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1981
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1982
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.1993
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2011
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2012
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2013
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2014
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2015
Linux.BackDoor.Fgt.2016

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Vulnerabilities for Android

According to statistics, every fifth program for Android contains a vulnerability (or, in other words, a "loophole") that lets cybercriminals successfully introduce Trojans onto mobile devices and manipulate them into doing whatever actions they need them to.

Dr.Web Security Auditor for Android diagnoses and analyses a mobile device’s security and offers solutions to address security problems and vulnerabilities.