Wednesday, 18 February 2015

Dan Bigelow Auto insurance express-insurance App1.doc

Dan Bigelow Auto insurance apps and documents express-insurance App1.doc  are being spammed out, with an attached word document containing a macro

These emails aren't from express-insurance at all, they are just being used to make the email look more genuine, ie. from a real company.
Note
It's also worth remembering that the company itself  may not have any knowledge of this email and it's link(s) or attachment as it won't have come from their servers and IT systems but from an external bot net.

It's not advised to ring them as there won't really be anything they can do to help you.
Message Header: (Note: the email address and amount are random)
From: "Dan Bigelow" {dan@express-insurance.net}
Subject: Auto insurance apps and documents

Message Body (Note:  the amount, company person and name are random)
Hello ,

Please print “All” attached forms and sign and initial where I highlighted.

Scan and email back to me or fax to me at 407-937-0511.

Don’t forget to call Geico and cancel policy effective 02/20/2015.

Have a wonderful weekend!

Sincerely,

Dan Bigelow
 
Referrals are important to us. If you know anyone who would benefit from our services, please contact me. 

We would appreciate the opportunity to work with them.
Attachment:
App1.doc

Md5 Hashes:
cba78057543b3bdf706b0bf90ba76e18 [1]
7742dc51a228f0c520e3b134b68dbf4c [2]

Malware Macro document information:

VirusTotal Report [1] (hits 0/57 Virus Scanners)

VirusTotal Report [2] (hits 0/57 Virus Scanners)

Malwr Report [1]
Malwr Report [2]
Sanesecurity signatures are blocking this as: Sanesecurity.Malware.24676.DocHeur

NOTE

The current round of Word and Excel attachments are targeted at Windows users.

Apple and Android software can open these attachments and may even manage to run the macro embedded inside the attachment.

The auto-download file is normally a windows executable and so will not currently run on  any operating system, apart from Windows.

However, if you are an Apple/Android user and forward the message to a Windows user, you will them put them at risk of opening the attachment and auto-downloading the malware.

Currently these attachments try to auto-download Dridex, which is designed to steal login information regarding your bank accounts (either by key logging, taking auto-screens hots or copying information from your clipboard (copy/paste))
Cheers,

Steve

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