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Ethical Hacking - By Chintan Gurjar

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Main » 2010 » November » 13 » Underworld of Hakka Noodles
8:19 PM
Underworld of Hakka Noodles
In the recent past one largest country Chinese is in news due to hackers, these hackers are called Hakka noodles, and they have hit the headlines. Computer security specialists say there are so-called patriotic hackers who focus their attacks on political targets. Then there are the intelligence-oriented hackers inside the People's Liberation Army, as well as more shadowy groups that are believed to work with the government. This country is one of the most well to do and well managed country.

The government has empowered hackers in different sectors of China. The empowerments of hackers have reduced internal cyber crime and the entire force is used for securing the cyber network of country. This does not mean this country is not hacked by any other country. They are also part of Cyber war. The interesting fact is that the maximum hackers of this country are girls between the age group of 13 to 21. So far two illegal hackers Biyu a urban girl, in her 18s, operates underground, her biggest passion is to break in to websites. Another story is of a young Chinese hacker Majia, a soft-spoken college graduate in his early 20s, is a cyberthief. He operates secretly and illegally, as part of a community of hackers who exploit flaws in computer software to break into websites, steal valuable data and sell it for a profit. Majia started hacking in college.
After a degree in engineering, he took a job with a government agency, largely to please his parents. But every night after work, he turns to his passion: hacking. Most hackers are lazyOnly a few of us can actually write code. That's the hard part. Internet security experts say China has legions of hackers just like Majia, and that they are behind an escalating number of global attacks to steal credit card numbers, commit corporate espionage and even wage online warfare on other nations. He operates from a dingy apartment on the outskirts of this city in central China.

In addition to independent criminals like Majia, Here's a list of the people who've been infected with my Trojan horse,. As he explains it, an online "trapdoor" he created has already lured 2,000 people from China and overseas - people who clicked on something they should not have, inadvertently spreading a virus that allows him to take control of their computers and steal bank account passwords. Indeed, in China - as in parts of Eastern Europe and Russia - computer hacking has become something of a national sport, and a lucrative one. There are hacker conferences, hacker training academies and magazines with names like Hacker X Files and Hacker Defense, which offer tips on how to break into computers or build a Trojan horse, step by step. For less than $6, one can even purchase the Hacker's Penetration Manual. And with 380 million Web users in China and a sizzling online gaming market, analysts say it is no wonder Chinese youth are so skilled at hacking. Many Chinese hackers interviewed over the past few weeks describe a loosely defined community of computer devotees working independently but also selling services to corporations and even the military.

Because it is difficult to trace hackers, exactly who is behind any specific attack and how and where they operate remains to a large extent a mystery, technology experts say. And that is just the way Majia, the young Chinese hacker, wants it. Computer hacking is illegal in China. Last year, Beijing revised and stiffened a law that makes hacking a crime, with punishments of up to seven years in prison. Majia seems to disregard the law, largely because it is not strictly enforced. But he does take care to cover his tracks. He admitted the lure was money. Many hackers make a lot of money, he said. Exactly how much he has earned, he will not say. But he admits to selling malicious code to others; and boasts of being able to tap into people's bank accounts by remotely operating their computers.

Financial incentives motivate many young Chinese hackers like Majia, experts say. Scott J Henderson, author of The Dark Visitor: Inside the World of Chinese Hackers, said many had been seeking to profit from stealing data from big corporations, or teaching others how to hijack computers. "They make a lot of money selling viruses and Trojan horses to infect other people's computers," Henderson. "They also break into online gaming accounts, and sell the virtual characters. It's big money." Majia even claims to know details of the Google attack. These two chines hackers have recentely teamed up and gave many TV channel apperances.

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