Hackers have been able to crack into the servers of a few companies for months.
The attacks have been called “remote-control botnets” because they target machines on the internet rather than real servers.
But the exploits are not really new.
In fact, the technique has been around for decades.
The problem is that the companies involved are usually not the ones who are behind the attacks.
That’s because the attackers typically don’t control the servers they are attacking, and many of the attacks are done by hackers using known malware that is not currently widely used.
As a result, the attacks don’t seem particularly complicated.
The exploits were developed by a team of researchers at the University of Washington, and they were published in a paper published this week.
It is important to note that the researchers are not claiming to have cracked the software used in the attacks; they are merely claiming to be able to identify the exploits and identify them as malicious.
It’s a good example of how the researchers’ method is flexible and easy to follow, but also potentially dangerous.
The paper is titled Remote Control Botnets: An Attack on a Server Using Known Malware.
The team behind the attack, which they call “Vuln,” published a list of about 30 known malware targets.
This includes a number of well-known malware types, such as the popular DDoS botnet, which is known for flooding websites with traffic.
They also include the popular Tor exit node, which has a high-profile reputation for being a source of DDoS attacks.
But what makes the attack particularly interesting is that it relies on a specific type of malware called the RAT, which stands for Remote Access Trojan.
The researchers wrote that they created a sample that they believe is the source of the exploit.
“We used a known RAT [Remote Access Trojan] that has been used to attack other targets, but this is our first real exposure to it in action,” the team wrote in their paper.
“RATs are extremely common in cyberspace, as most of them are not designed to be used for malicious purposes.
But because of the nature of this exploit, we were able to discover the specific method of RAT use.
This is why we believe it is possible to exploit this vulnerability to create a botnet that can be used as a remote control tool.”
The researchers also created a list that they called the “botnet database,” and it contained about 150 different types of malware.
The sample that the attackers used to create the exploit was actually a relatively simple one, they wrote, and it had a payload that is a shell script.
“This shell script, along with the rest of the sample, is the actual payload of the attack,” the researchers wrote.
The malware was used in an earlier attack, in October, that was able to send thousands of requests to a bot that was running on a server.
But it was also used in a new attack that took advantage of the fact that the attack had already taken place, and the bot was now being attacked.
The new attack was able the attack because it was able not only to send requests to the server, but to redirect the server to the attackers own bot, and to redirect to the bot’s web site.
“Because we used a RAT with a limited set of capabilities, the attack could be executed with little to no effort from the bot,” the paper said.
“Even though this attack is very simple and the attack is relatively easy to perform, the bot is still vulnerable.”
The exploit works on both Windows and Mac OS X, although Linux and Windows users will need to have their operating systems patched to be affected.
It also doesn’t seem to work on mobile devices because it is not designed for use on phones or tablets.
So the attack isn’t quite as powerful as it could be.
But that’s not necessarily a bad thing.
The authors point out that the attacks that have been carried out so far have been very limited.
They said that the first attack was “only a handful of requests,” and the second attack took advantage for a few minutes of “exploiting a known exploit.”
“We hope that these results help educate others about the vulnerabilities in remote control botnets, and that we can help develop more effective mitigation techniques to help protect users,” they wrote.
They concluded by saying that the next time you are out in public, be aware of the risks and use extreme caution.
“The most effective way to avoid remote control Botnets is to use a device that is patched to a secure version of Linux,” they concluded.
“Additionally, it is important that users learn how to properly use the Tor network.”
The authors have not yet published their results, but the researchers did note that they did not find any signs of malicious code on the machines that they were attacking.
The study is available at the following URLs: http://research.washington.edu/research/remote-command-botnets-a-challenge-