An exhibition released yesterday by the American security company Armor sheds light on the current prices in the Dark Web markets for a wide range of cybercrime-related illegal services.
The exhibition, which was created by catching price quotes from many of its well-known markets Dark Web, shows a slight increase in prices compared to prices announced the Dell SecureWorks INTEL team in 2013, 2014 and 2015.
According to Armor, anyone can rent a DDoS attack for $ 10 an hour, or $ 200 a day, or $ 500 - $ 1.200 for weekly attacks. He can also rent banking botnets ($ 750 / month), exploit kits ($ 1.400 / month), or buy WordPress exploits ($ 100), or ATM skimmers ($ 1.500) and take hacking classes for $ 50.
But by far the most common materials you can find on the Dark Web remain credit card data. The data is organized and sold based on the country of origin of the victims.
Credit card details - often obtained using web or POS malware - are cheap, but full card data, including Track 1 or Track 2 data required to create cloned cards, is much more expensive, sometimes twice as expensive. , three or more than the value for the basic elements of the card.
Scammers also sell access to compromised bank accounts.
The prices for these accounts vary depending on the amount of money available in the bank. Scammers use bank trojans to gain access to these accounts and sell these accesses to other scammers in order to start suspicious and illegal transactions with money stored in foreign accounts.
The second fraudsters buy products and usually resell them directly to "launder" the illegal money.
Fake documents such as fake IDs, passports, driver's licenses, US green cards, prescriptions, invoices, invoices, bank statements, etc. are also sold in the illegal markets of the Dark Web.
Passports, IDs and driver's licenses are usually the most expensive, and generally the most expensive of all North American documents.
Last but not least, the Dark Web markets and forums sell compromised e-accounts. Access to a social networking account costs an average of $ 13 and hackers offer access to accounts on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Hulu, Netflix, Spotify, Amazon, Skype, etc.
Recently, cybercriminals have also begun to offer access for a fee. Armor, for example, found that hackers were selling access to a Southwest Airlines account for at least 50.000 miles for $ 98,88.
There were also accounts available with EU-based airlines as well as $ 140 access to customer login credentials at discounted hotels.