Virus-laden files circulating through WhatsApp can potentially compromise personal information on smartphones. The WhatsApp virus is activated once a user clicks on the files. Information such as login credentials and PIN codes become vulnerable to misuse.
WhatsApp users should be careful to avoid a new scam that attempts to steal your bank account login details. Hackers are targeting unsuspecting users with a mobile virus that is distributed via legitimate-looking Word documents sent inside WhatsApp provided the chat app still works. Once opened, these documents are capable of siphoning sensitive information from users, including online banking credentials and other personal data. According to a report by the Economic Times , central security services in India have issued a notification to the NDA and NIA, since it is believed the WhatsApp attacks are attempts to target people in uniform. Officials told the publication, "As these two organisations are very popular and known within the country and abroad and there is a curiosity about them, it is possible that it may affect the mobile phones of people interested in these subjects. The virus is purportedly able to access personal data stored on the smartphone, including banking credentials and PIN codes. WhatsApp - Hidden tricks and features you probably don't know, but definitely should be using.
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Much more than documents.
WhatsApp has reportedly been the target of a new scam which deceives users into disclosing personal information. According to BT , the links appear to come from your friend but instead lead you to a discount page which then asks for your personal details. Unassuming users are then led to a fake website which infects your phone with malware, allowing the scammer to obtain sensitive information. It now has nearly one billion users worldwide and has become a key target for scammers. Speaking to This Is Money , David Emm, principal security researcher at Kaspersky Lab, an internet security and antivirus software company, says the scam operates in a range of languages. It 'speaks' several languages so the attacks can be customised for each market. Just last month, security experts warned there was a scam posing as a WhatsApp update which had the capacity to access and retrieve banking apps on your mobile phone.
A new threat to WhatsApp fans has been discovered which could give cyber criminals access to your most personal files. Researchers at security firm Comodo Labs, discovered the shocking threat which tries to trick users into downloading the virus. Many of the emails contain warnings such as "you have obtained a voice notification" or "an audio memo was missed. None of these emails originate from a WhatsApp email address, but are cleverly branded to appear real. According to Comodo, each of the malicious messages contains a compressed ZIP file, which will unleash the hidden malware inside. WhatsApp is currently the most popular messaging app in the world with more than million users worldwide. The Facebook-owned service crashed on New Years Eve, leaving millions of well-wishers unable to message friends and family at the start of the new year.