Pegasus Spyware Free Download Github 2022

Pegasus Spyware Free Download Github 2022
Content List
Pegasus Spyware Samples Decompiled & Recompiled: Pegasus Spyware Product Manual 2022 Author: pegasus spyware GitHub.How to Install and Use pegasus spyware (Termux Tool) on Android Devices Github.


About Jonathan Scott

My name is Jonathan Scott, and I'm an American Security Researcher. I am currently a computer science Ph.D. student at North Central University. My research focus is mobile spyware. I have been a mobile security engineer for ~13 years.

I was recently assigned an LVE from LG that affects all LG mobile devices in the world. I discovered a backdoor in all LG Mobile Devices that allows the attacker to live inside your device undetected. This has been built into the MTK chipsets since the 1st LG Smart Mobile Device (Cellphones and Tablets).

Pegasus Spyware Free Download Github 2022

LVE-SMP-210010 source:

LG Mobile Security Bulletins

Mobile Security Policy

The Product Security Response Center (PSRC) will periodically publish bulletins and updates about security issues in LG products and services to provide information to our customers about issues we believe are significant.No matter how careful LG is in developing its products and services, from time to time, we may encounter a security issue. We welcome engagement with partners, customers, and the security research community to improve the overall security of LG’s products and services to reduce risk.

LG Mobile Security Maintenance Releases

LG security updates will include all the security patches released by Google and patches for LG-specific security issues. LG recommends all users update their devices to the latest SW. All SW updates include all the available security patches at the moment of release.

LG Security Update Models1 :

- G series (G5, G6, G7, G8), V series(V10, V20, V30, V35, V40, V50) , Q Series(Q6, Q8) , X Series(X300, X400, X500, X cam), CV Series(CV1, CV3, CV5, CV7, CV1S, CV7AS), MH(K40, K50, Q60, Q70), DH(DH10, DH15, DH30, DH35, DH40, DH5, DH50), Velvet, TF10, Wing

LG will determine if updates are released monthly, bi-monthly, quarterly, or irregularly, depending on regions and carriers.

Description: Operating System: AndroidOS

Samples 1-5.1 are executable and functional. I am still working on cleaning up Sample #6, but most of the XML data can be read.

Steps To Install & Research The Spyware Samples

Enable ADB on your android

Disable Android Protect

adb install sample#.apk

launch the apk, example:

adb shell am start com.xxGameAssistant.pao/.SplashActivity

Update: Sample 5.1

This sample can be installed as a standalone apk, but you will need to uninstall sample 5.

adb uninstall

Sample 5.1 is also called

Samples Included:

Sample 1 d257cfde7599f4e20ee08a62053e6b3b936c87d373e6805f0e0c65f1d39ec320
Sample 2 cc9517aafb58279091ac17533293edc1
Sample 3 bd8cda80aaee3e4a17e9967a1c062ac5c8e4aefd7eaa3362f54044c2c94db52a
Sample 4 144778790d4a43a1d93dff6b660a6acb3a6d37a19e6a6f0a6bf1ef47e919648e
Sample 5 7c3ad8fec33465fed6563bbfabb5b13d
Sample 5.1 3474625e63d0893fc8f83034e835472d95195254e1e4bdf99153b7c74eb44d86
Sample 6 530b4f4d139f3ef987d661b2a9f74f5f
Product Manual 2013f6f0170d41075766b5ea18508453fa68dc946b8c58eaea4281b36207a32c7ade


@vxunderground for providing the samples

@recordedfuture for sample validation

@silascutler - Silas Cutler - Security Researcher (Malware / Reverse Engineering / Exploitation) Formerly CrowdStrike/Dell SecureWorks, Chronicle, Google) - Document Reference

@botherder Claudio Guarnieri - (Head of Security Lab at Amnesty International) - 2013 Product Manual

Product Manual: 2013 Edition

Author: Guy Molho - Former NSO Director, Product Management

Document Hash: f6f0170d41075766b5ea18508453fa68dc946b8c58eaea4281b36207a32c7ade

Author Validation:

exiftool 2013-NSO-Pegasus.pdf Creator Tool : Adobe Acrobat 8.0 Combine Files Create Date : 2013:12:23 14:53:39-06:00 Metadata Date : 2013:12:23 14:53:39-06:00 Producer : Adobe Acrobat 8.0 Creator : Guy Molho Format : application/pdf

Add NSO Group’s Pegasus spyware download domains and redirect domains

Israeli firm's "clickless" attacks hacked activists' fully updated iPhones.

According to NSO Group, their spyware is designed to target only criminals and terrorists. Critics are divided.

The Washington Post and other outlets revealed that smartphones belonging to more than three dozen journalists, human rights activists, and corporate leaders had been infected with strong spyware sold by an Israeli corporation with the stated purpose of catching terrorists and criminals.

Pegasus, full-featured spyware created by NSO Group, was used to infect the devices. The Israel-based exploit vendor has been under severe attention in recent years when it was discovered that authoritarian regimes in the United Arab Emirates, Mexico, and other nations were deploying the malware against journalists, activists, and other non-terrorist or criminal organizations.

Pegasus is typically deployed by "zero-click" attacks, such as those sent via text messages, which do not need victims to engage. Pegasus rapidly trawls through a multitude of the device's resources when the vulnerabilities covertly jailbreak or root a target's iPhone or Android device. It duplicates phone logs, text messages, calendar entries, and contact information. It is capable of activating infected phones' cameras and microphones in order to eavesdrop on adjacent activity. Additionally, it is capable of tracking a target's movement and stealing communications from end-to-end encrypted chat applications.

The iPhone 12 running iOS 14.6 was destroyed.

According to research conducted jointly by 17 news organizations, Pegasus infected 37 phones belonging to individuals who did not match the conditions established by NSO for the deployment of its strong spyware. According to The Washington Post, victims included journalists, human rights advocates, business leaders, and two women linked to murdered Saudi writer Jamal Khashoggi. Amnesty International and the Citizen Lab at the University of Toronto verified the infections via technical investigation.

"The Pegasus assaults documented in this study and its appendices span the years 2014 through 2021," Amnesty International researchers stated. "These include so-called 'zero-click' assaults, which do not need the victim to engage in any way. Since May 2018, zero-click assaults have been noticed and are continuing. Recently, a successful 'zero-click' attack leveraging numerous zero-day vulnerabilities was reported in July 2021 on a fully patched iPhone 12 running iOS 14.6."

Each of the 37 infected devices was included in a database containing over 50,000 phone numbers. It is unclear who placed the numbers on the phones, why they were placed there, or how many phones were really targeted or surveilled. However, forensic examination of the 37 phones reveals a strong link between the time stamps connected with each number on the list and then the start of surveillance on the related phone, which may be as short as a few seconds.

Amnesty International and Forbidden Stories, a Paris-based journalistic NGO, had access to the list and shared it with news organizations, who conducted further investigation and analysis.

Reporters identified over 1,000 persons whose names were contained on the list from more than 50 nations. Among the victims were members of the Arab royal family, at least 65 corporate leaders, 85 human rights activists, 189 journalists, and over 600 politicians and government officials, including cabinet ministers, ambassadors, and military and security personnel. Numerous heads of state and prime ministers' telephone numbers were also included on the list. Meanwhile, The Guardian said that the stolen list includes 15,000 lawmakers, journalists, judges, activists, and teachers in Mexico.

Hundreds of journalists, activists, academics, attorneys, and maybe even international leaders seem to have been targeted, as reported here. Journalists on the list have worked for a variety of prominent news organizations, including CNN, the Associated Press, Voice of America, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg News, Le Monde in France, the Financial Times in London, and Qatar's Al Jazeera.

"The targeting of the 37 cellphones seems to contradict NSO's stated objective for licensing the Pegasus spyware, which the corporation claims is exclusively designed for use in surveilling terrorists and serious criminals," the Washington Post reported Sunday. "The data recovered from these devices, which is being made public for the first time, casts doubt on the Israeli company's claim to monitor its customers for human rights violations."

NSO retaliates

NSO officials are vehement in their opposition to the study. They said in a statement:

Forbidden Stories' report is riddled with incorrect assumptions and uncorroborated notions that cast considerable question on the sources' credibility and motivations. It seems as if the "unidentified sources" have provided material that is devoid of truth and [is] far off from reality.

After thoroughly investigating their accusations, we categorically refute the fraudulent charges included in their report. Their sources provided them with unverified information, as shown by the dearth of supporting documentation for many of their assertions. Indeed, these charges are so absurd and untrue that NSO is contemplating filing a defamation case.

The NSO Group has reason to believe that the unnamed sources' claims to Forbidden Stories are based on a misinterpretation of data from readily accessible and overt basic information, such as HLR Lookup services, which have no bearing on the list of Pegasus or any other NSO product customers' targets. These services are freely accessible to anybody, everywhere, and at any time, and are often utilized by government organizations and commercial businesses worldwide for a variety of objectives.

The assertion that the data was stolen from our systems is a pure fabrication and absurdity since such data never existed on any of our servers.

Apple authorities said in their own statement:

Apple categorically opposes cyberattacks against journalists, human rights activists, and everyone who works to improve the world. Apple has led the industry in security innovation for over a decade, and as a consequence, security experts believe that the iPhone is the safest, most secure consumer mobile device available. Such attacks are very complex, expensive to produce, often have a limited shelf life, and are used to target particular persons. While this means they pose no harm to the vast majority of our users, we continue to work relentlessly to safeguard all of our customers' devices and data, and we are continually introducing additional measures.

Recurring offender

This is far not the first time that NSO has faced international scrutiny after the discovery of its Pegasus malware targeting journalists, dissidents, and others with no apparent connection to crime or terrorism. Citizen Lab and security company Lookout discovered the NSO malware targeting a political dissident in the United Arab Emirates in 2016.

At the time, researchers found that text messages sent to UAE dissident Ahmed Mansoor leveraged three zero-day vulnerabilities in the iPhone in order to install Pegasus on his smartphone. Mansoor sent the messages to Citizen Lab researchers, who discovered that the linked URLs included a chain of vulnerabilities capable of jailbreaking his iPhone and installing the Pegasus malware.

After eight months, researchers from Lookout and Google discovered an Android version of Pegasus.

NSO was discovered exploiting zero-day vulnerabilities in fully patched Android devices in 2019 by Google's Project Zero exploit research team. Days later, Amnesty International and Citizen Lab revealed that two famous human rights campaigners' cell phones had been regularly targeted by Pegasus. That same month, Facebook sued NSO for allegedly conducting assaults that compromised WhatsApp users' phones using clickless vulnerabilities.

Citizen Lab reported in December that a clickless attack created by NSO targeted 36 journalists by exploiting a zero-day vulnerability in Apple's iMessage.

NSO and related organizations offer incredibly complicated exploits that are expensive to create and far more expensive to acquire. Smartphone users are unlikely to face one of these assaults unless they are targeted by a rich government or law enforcement organization. Individuals who fall into this latter group should seek help on how to safeguard their gadgets from security specialists.