How Registration Bots Concealed the Hacking of My Amazon Account
As an enterprise security company, our blog doesn’t typically focus on personal account breaches. That being said, if a new or interesting attack pops up we like to share it with our readers.
This is a story about how my Amazon account was broken into, likely as a result of me (stupidly) using similar passwords in different accounts—an annoying but common attack.
What happened next, however, changed it from a run-of-the-mill account breach into a story about perpetrators using registration bots to launch a smokescreen—an attack method I found extremely interesting.
Here is a description of the attack—I hope it’ll serve as a cautionary tale to fellow e-shoppers during this holiday shopping season.
A New Use for Registration Bots
I initially had no idea my Amazon account had been breached. In fact, I only noticed that something was odd when I opened Gmail one night and found hundreds of registration confirmations to numerous services I’d never heard of. What’s more, I was receiving a similar email every few seconds.
A sample of the emails that flooded my Inbox.
My instincts as a security researcher immediately kicked into gear.
First, I noticed that the registration email usernames followed a clear pattern. Each used a random string of nine or ten letters followed by four numbers. Second, I saw that I was steadily receiving five new emails every minute.
Both were clear signs of automation that used registration bots.
But why would someone suddenly decide to use my email for auto registration? If they were targeting a specific website, wouldn’t it be better to register using a dummy email account?
As part of my investigation, I flagged several messages as spam and let Gmail filter out the rest. After going over the messages, I noticed that many of the IPs associated with the registrations belonged to TOR exit nodes. This confirmed my suspicion that this was a malicious attack, as bot managers can’t be tracked within the TOR network.
When most of the noise had been cleared, I found an Amazon email hidden among the junk. It informed me that my purchase—one I hadn’t made—would be delivered within 24 hours.
After checking the Your Orders section of my Amazon account, I did find this:
Obviously I have no idea who Vladimir Chernikov is. In fact, in this order only the $300 gift card used to pay for Vladimir’s Apple watch belongs to me.
Thankfully, Amazon customer service was very responsive. After explaining what happened they immediately cancelled the order and refunded my gift card. Still, because the order was placed with 24-hour shipping, it likely would have gone through if I hadn’t quickly cleared out my Inbox and found the shipping confirmation.
So What Happened Exactly
I’m pretty certain my Amazon account was breached some time ago, but the attackers hadn’t been able to do anything because my credit cards weren’t linked to my account. Once I got the gift card, however, they seized the opportunity.
The card wasn’t stolen right away. First registration bots mass subscribed me to thousands of sites, thereby flooding my Inbox with registration confirmations. Afterwards, the attackers used my gift card hoping I wouldn’t see Amazon’s message amid all the junk.
The diagram below illustrates the attack’s progression:
The attack was interesting because registration bots – typically used for brute force attacks – were employed to launch a smokescreen against a single user.
I also noticed that the method the attackers used to launch the smokescreen was very similar to a DDoS reflection attack. Here, the perpetrator initiates a multitude of fake requests in the target’s name, who is then swamped with unsolicited responses.
A Few Tips Going Forward
I hope this story encourages everyone to remain alert about any unusual activity they encounter online. For me, what originally resembled an email spam attack was actually a way to conceal a theft. This just goes to show that with cybercrime, things aren’t often as they appear.
I’d also like to use this opportunity to remind both users and website owners of some of the best practices for preventing attacks similar to the one I experienced.
- Use unique passwords – I don’t reuse passwords. However, I likely created an account some time ago and then used a similar password for my Amazon account. All it took was a database breach at the site for the attacker to obtain my email address and initial password. I can’t stress this enough—don’t reuse passwords and make sure that new ones are totally unique!
- Use two-factor authentication – Providing an extra layer of security, many online services, including Amazon, now offer two-factor authentication (2FA) to protect user accounts. Here an SMS message, containing a single-use account access code, is sent to your cell phone during the login process. Had I activated 2FA for my Amazon account, the attacker wouldn’t have been able to access it.
- Flag junk mail as spam – If you find your inbox flooded with junk mail, flag it as spam instead of deleting it. Doing so improves your spam filter and ensures similar messages are filtered accordingly, although it takes time (I still receive around 100 emails a day). Furthermore, certain email services make it easier to recover mistakenly deleted messages from your Spam folder than from your Trash folder.
- Filter registration bots – This tip is for site owners. Filtering registration bots can help prevent the attack described here, while also blocking any number of phony subscriptions to your service.
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Preventing your Amazon Account from Getting Hacked
“Oftentimes, when an Amazon seller has their account suspended for hacked accounts, it comes down to simple errors made by the suspended Amazon seller. At the end of the day, the only thing we can say is to limit the amount of people who have access to the suspended Amazon seller’s account and ensure that they are well trained so they won’t inadvertently harm the business.” ~ Sean, Paralegal
In Spring 2017, the issue of hacked accounts was prevalent. This occurred through multiple means: the bank information from third-party sellers were changed and distributions were sent from country to country, making them harder to track. Hackers also found their way into the Amazon accounts of sellers who had not recently used them and posted nonexistent merchandise for sale at a discounted price and then pocketed the cash.
Once Amazon is notified of a hacked account, they typically freeze the seller’s account.
Hackers can create imaginary listings and added inventory to accounts that sellers did not maintain. They then place long shipping dates for products so they can collect money from customers before the customer realizes they are being scammed. When that happens, Amazon customers purchase the deeply discounted items, but never actually receive them. At this point, the Amazon seller gets suspended and is held responsible until the issue gets resolved.
“If an Amazon seller’s account is actually hacked, one thing we have done to successfully get the suspended account reinstated is to set up a two-step verification process. To avoid this issue altogether, it is in the seller’s best interest to preemptively set up this verification process before an issue arises.” ~ Kerry, Senior Managing Paralegal
The biggest problem for a suspended Amazon seller with a hacked account is that they cannot make the necessary changes to regain access to their account because Amazon has shut them down for safety purposes. In order to gain access, they must contact the Amazon legal department. Amazon will work with sellers who have been hacked to help restore their accounts; they are also working to implement stricter verification procedures to help prevent hackers from gaining access to seller accounts in the first place.
Hackers can obtain Amazon sellers’ information in a variety of ways. An Amazon seller may visit a website that contains malware and click on a link that steals information. Hackers get a sellers’ information by sending emails from unfamiliar accounts that contain hacking software in the links. Once the sellers click on those links and log in again, the hackers obtain the username and password.
An Amazon seller should only provide their account information on the official Amazon website; they should never enter their information on a secondary website. The two-step verification process on the Amazon website makes it harder for hackers to gain access to your personal information, so as to protect your account.
Amazon will immediately suspend an account they suspect is hacked.
If an Amazon seller discovers that they have been hacked, the seller should notify Amazon immediately. The Amazon seller should log in from a different computer to avoid key logging issues that record their key patterns. The seller should also change their password with the two-step verification process.
Next, the suspended seller needs to search their account for any new users that may have been added as a result of the hack and immediately remove them. They can change their setting to “on vacation” until they resolve the issue.
Lastly, the Amazon seller should cancel and correct all changes to their account; this includes sales and products.
When a seller becomes aware that they are being hacked, they must inform Amazon. To ensure that personal information is not stolen, they also need to notify all of their business partners and employees. The seller should also contact their bank to ensure their information has not been altered in any way. A hacked Amazon seller may want to change all their bank information just to make certain that their information is safe. They should also go through their personal Amazon account and reach out to their credit card company, insurance company and any other organization listed.
It is important for Amazon sellers to be proactive with their account security.
All sellers should implement the two-step security process as a precautionary measure. As for hacking, an Amazon seller should not trust strange e-mails asking for their login, nor trust strange websites asking for their personal information. Another good business practice for Amazon sellers to implement is to routinely check their bank accounts and their Amazon account information. Stay up to date on any changes that seem unusual and notify Amazon if anything out of the ordinary occurs. Sellers should not use the same passwords on multiple accounts. For example, if the password to their e-mail account is “Bananas123,” an Amazon seller should not use that same password for their Amazon account.
Amazon has also seen an increase in hijacked listings. People use other trademarks as their own search terms. When the seller types in the search term, they are not given the true, trademarked item, but rather another seller who hijacked the listing. These sellers can be reported to Amazon for trademark infringement and Amazon will likely remove the seller.
Preventing your Amazon Account from Getting Hacked
A great way to help prevent an Amazon seller from having hijacked listings is to register their products with Amazon Brand Registry. However, some Amazon sellers have turned to service providers to perform “weekly sweeps”; once each week, trademarked items are checked to ensure others are not infringing on their rights.
Sample Letter to Amazon
Dear Seller Performance,
I am a principal of (Your Store), and we are writing to address possible unauthorized third-party access to our account.
I received a performance notification stating that my seller account may have been hacked and accessed by an unauthorized party. I was notified that my selling privileges had been suspended to protect my account.
Amazon required we take the following steps toward the reinstatement of our account. As requested, we have verified the accuracy of following information:
- Email address preferences
- Business, shipping and returns, and tax information
- Active and pending promotion codes
- User permissions
- Amazon Storefront
- Listings and condition notes
Furthermore, we have completed the following in order to regain control of our Seller Central account:
- Reset our password with a new, unique password that we do not use for any other account or website.
- We also changed our password for every account that had a similar password (including banking, accounting, and e-mail accounts).
- We also removed any outdated or unnecessary accounts for our Seller Central User Permissions.
- We now also change our password every ninety days as added protection.
- Set up Two-Step Verification in our Advanced Security Settings.
- Sent a confirmation e-mail by clicking the Appeal button next to this message on the Performance Notifications page in Seller Central.
Amazon's "Black Friday-worthy deals" are here. The deals are coming in close competition with Target's Deal Days that will start next week. You can save on toys, electronics and more. But there's a hack that helps you get savings like these year round on Amazon. The best part is that Prime members can still get free two-day shipping (one of the membership perks), too.
It all boils down to picking the right quality grade, being open to unfamiliar brands and the possibility of not having a warranty. Plus, you have to be careful not to be redirected to the Amazon home page while looking for deals. It's tricky but we're here to help.
We'll show you the ins and outs of Amazon Warehouse Deals and how to score the best savings since Amazon's gotten quite good at hiding stuff. Once you learn how, you'll never want to pay full price again. And here's the rundown of everything Amazon announced at its most recent product launch so you can keep an eye on savings for these new items, too.
Look for the Amazon Warehouse Deals page
I begin nearly all of my Amazon searches on the Amazon Warehouse Deals landing page, because it cuts out full-price listings almost entirely so you mostly just see the discounted items (I'll explain the one exception shortly). To get there, open Amazon using either a desktop browser or the Amazon mobile app and search for "Amazon warehouse" or "warehouse deals."
Rather than getting a list of search results like normal, you should see a screen that looks a lot like the main Amazon search page, with a search bar, categories and so on. From there you can browse categories like Computers & Tablets, Kitchen or Home Improvement (click these and other links in this story to see actual, current Warehouse Deals listings) or you can search for more specific items just like you would on the regular Amazon homepage, except the results will be discounted, sometimes heavily.
This quick and easy approach works best if you're not in the market for something in particular -- say you're just looking for gift ideas or killing time during your lunch break. It can be a lot of fun to scroll through the various categories looking for stuff that pops out at you. If you're shopping for something more specific, however, keep reading for pro tips on how to find it discounted using Amazon Warehouse Deals.
Why Amazon Warehouse stuff is so cheap
Just like other major retailers such as Walmart or Target, Amazon takes in a lot of customer returns, which it can no longer sell as new-in-box, regardless of why the buyer sent the item back or whether it's even been opened.
That's why everything Amazon Warehouse sells is listed as used, even if the product itself has never been touched. Regardless of its condition, used stuff is just worth less -- sometimes a lot less. And that's good for you.
Amazon Warehouse Deals work for almost anything
Everything I've shown you so far works great so long as you're a little flexible about what you're looking for. If, on the other hand, you're shopping for something really specific -- like, say, an Otterbox case for your iPhone 12 ($829 at Amazon) -- it can be frustrating to limit your search to just Warehouse Deals listings. You might turn up nothing at all relevant.
Whenever you head to Amazon to buy an exact product, go ahead and search for it just like you would otherwise. There's a way to check and see if a discounted Warehouse Deals version is available from any Amazon listing.
First, pull up the item you want to buy just as you normally would on Amazon, but don't add it to your cart just yet. Scour the page, keeping your eyes peeled for words like "New & Used," "Buy Used," "New & Used Offers" or just plain "Used."
Usually there'll be a price listed, too, representing the cheapest option available (but not including tax or shipping costs). If you're not having any luck finding the link and you're on a computer, try using your browser's "find" function (usually Control-F on Windows PCs and Command-F on Macs) to look for these keywords.
Once you locate the link, look for items with "Amazon Warehouse" listed as the seller and an Amazon Prime logo displayed near the price. If Amazon Warehouse has more than one of the same item in stock, there will sometimes be a separate listing for each, especially if the items are in different conditions.
Be careful of Amazon's redirecting trick
Another thing to keep an eye on -- make sure you always go back to the Amazon Warehouse Deals splash page before starting a different search. Otherwise, if you just search for another item from the search bar at the top of the page, Amazon might bounce you out of Warehouse Deals and into the full site.
Same goes for "recent searches." If you searched for, say, "bunny slippers" across all of Amazon, then went to Warehouse Deals and searched for "banana slippers," then decided you definitely want bunnies over bananas, don't select "bunny slippers" from the drop-down menu that appears when you select the search bar. Those recent searches will search not just the same terms but the same Amazon sections as the original search. In other words, it'll yank you out of Warehouse Deals and back to the land of full-price slippers. Instead, type the search in again on the Amazon Warehouse Deals main page.
You'll find the best deals if you're not loyal to one brand
Say you've been thinking about getting a new cordless drill for a while. You don't care who makes it, you just don't want to spend a lot of money. Or a new dog leash, robot vacuum, whatever. You're not brand-loyal, just cost-conscious. That's the perfect time to search from inside Amazon Warehouse Deals.
Do it just like you would on the full Amazon site -- type your search terms in the dialog box, then select "Search." Searching from the Warehouse Deals main page, your results won't be cluttered with a bunch of full-price listings.
Except for one caveat: Amazon's "sponsored" listings. Unless you have an ad blocker that specifically removes Amazon's paid listing results (I love the Amazon Ad Blocker Chrome extension), you'll still see full-priced items peppered among the discounts. These undiscounted listings look almost identical to Warehouse Deals, except they're labeled "Sponsored." Sneaky, I know, but that's why I'm warning you.
How Amazon Warehouse returns work
Of the dozens (if not hundreds) of Amazon Warehouse listings I've bought over the years, I only ever ran into problems with a handful of them -- a Bluetooth adapter for my car that would randomly shut off, a wireless router that didn't broadcast any signal, a very well-worn puppy harness with dog hair stuck to it; stuff like that.
Whenever that happens, I just return the item like I would any defective product, then order another one. Sure, it's a bit more hassle, but considering the hundreds, if not thousands of dollars I've saved over the years this way, it's worth the extra effort.
Truth is, most Amazon Warehouse items are in perfect working order -- many haven't even been so much as pulled out of their packages yet, like the Ring 2 Doorbell I got for $65 (it retailed for $139) or the Baby Trend stroller I paid $81 for instead of $110. Even for stuff that has been taken out of the box, Amazon puts everything through what the company calls a "rigorous 20-point inspection process," after which each item is given a quality grade and priced accordingly.
Some items may have cosmetic damage or be missing parts, accessories, instructions or assembly tools, but Amazon will detail any damage to the product or packaging, as well as any missing element along with the condition, so you won't be surprised. For example, I knew when I ordered a 100-watt Pyle amplifier for $29 that the accessories were loose and the amp would come repackaged. Who cares? I saved close to $15.
What the different Amazon grades mean
Amazon has five different grades it assigns to items it resells. Here they are with brief explanations of what Amazon means by them.
Renewed: This is the highest grade an Amazon Warehouse item can receive and is on par with what other companies might call "refurbished." Renewed items have been closely inspected and tested and determined to look and function like new and come with a 90-day replacement or refund guarantee. The "refreshed" Roku Express Plus I ordered had never even been opened.
Used, Like New: No noticeable blemishes or marks on the item itself, although the packaging may be damaged, incomplete or missing altogether. All accessories are included, and any damage to the package will be described in the listing. The box for the Like New Evenflo locking gate I saved $6 on was a little banged up, but I've seen way worse on Walmart's shelves. The gate itself was flawless.
Used, Very Good: The item has been lightly used, with minor visible indications of wear and tear, but is otherwise in good working order. Packaging might be damaged, incomplete or the item repackaged. Any missing accessories will be mentioned in the listing. I saved $4 on a Very Good Bosch Icon wiper blade that had, like, one scuff on it.
Used, Good: Item shows moderate signs of use, packaging may be damaged or the item repackaged and it could be missing accessories, instructions or assembly tools. Another Bosch Icon wiper blade I got was only in Good shape, but I saved $15 on that one, and honestly I can't tell one from the other now that they're on my car.
Used, Acceptable: Very well-worn, but still fully functional. Major cosmetic defects, packaging issues and/or missing parts, accessories, instructions or tools. I got an Echo Dot for $23 that was considered Acceptable. I think it has a scratch near the power port, but now it's on my nightstand, where it does its job well, and mostly in the dark, for less than half the cost of a new one.
How to choose the right quality grade
If there are multiple listings with different grades available for the product I want to buy, I think about what I'm going to use it for. If it's something purely functional and I couldn't care less about its cosmetic condition, like hair clippers or a cordless drill, I'd go with the cheapest option, period.
If it's something I'd display, like a kitchen mixer, end table or wall clock, I read the descriptions a little more closely and look for items that are rated Very Good or Like New.
But honestly, a low-nough price on just about anything can woo me into putting up with some scratches or scuffs. Not to mention that in my experience Amazon tends to err on the side of caution, marking items as Good or Acceptable that the average person would consider Very Good or Like New.
Beware, you may not have a warranty with your Warehouse Deal
One of the benefits of purchases made through Amazon Warehouse is that Amazon's standard 30-day replacement or refund return policy applies, which comes in handy if you wind up with a lemon. Amazon does caution that because these products are considered used they don't come with the manufacturer's original warranty.
That said, if the product hasn't already been registered in someone else's name, there's a decent chance any issues you run into past Amazon's 30-day window can be resolved with a call to the manufacturer.
Amazon Prime members still get free shipping
Subscribing to Amazon Prime won't get you a bigger discount on Amazon Warehouse Deals, but you'll get free shipping just as you would for any other Prime-eligible item, which is why I still pay for Prime even though most of my purchases come from Amazon Warehouse.
Most of the stuff I've bought through Amazon Warehouse ships and arrives within the same one- to two-day window I get with new items, although some orders do take longer to fulfill. If that's the case, the extra handling time is usually indicated on the listing, so I know what to expect.
Quick tips about buying from third-party sellers
While wading around in the listings looking for Amazon Warehouse Deals you may have discovered even more discounted listings not sold by Amazon. What you've stumbled upon are items sold by third-party retailers whose only relationship with Amazon is that their items are for sale on Amazon's marketplace, much like eBay.
Amazon's buyer protections lag considerably behind eBay's, however. eBay guarantees customers their money back in the event of a dispute, and although Amazon will ultimately do the same, its process is a bit more convoluted, so proceed with caution. Generally, if I can't find a good enough deal on Amazon Warehouse, I'll tab over to eBay and look for the item there instead. eBay is a little more transparent about both its vendors and the merchandise they sell. If I'm going to buy garage-sale used as opposed to Amazon's never-opened used, I prefer eBay.
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Responding to the all too familiar news of compromised Amazon cloud storage, security researchers have begun leaving “friendly warnings” on AWS S3 accounts with exposed data or incorrect permissions.
The misconfiguration of access control on AWS storage “buckets” has been behind numerous high profile data breaches, including Verizon, The Pentagon, Uber and FedEx.
Researchers have begun taking security notification into their own hands, with security advice left behind on publicly accessible storage.
These warning messages come in multiple forms from multiple sources, pointing to a plethora of interested parties performing these white hat notifications.
The messages range from the simple “Please fix this before a bad guy finds it” to more complex warnings about the consequences of exposed cloud storage:
Use of Amazon S3 for cloud storage has exploded in recent years as more and more organizations migrate to the cloud. The ease of purchase and use lends itself to quick projects that can often be left unmonitored after project completion.
This, combined with the complex nature of S3 access control, has led to many unused buckets being left forgotten and exposed.
Tools such as BuckHacker and AWSBucketDump make it easy for attackers to scan the AWS S3 storage service for publicly exposed data, and now those same tools are being used by security researchers in a defensive capacity.
By first using these tools to find exposed cloud storage accounts, defenders then upload files containing messages of warning and advice on security.
It is vital that you perform a check-up of your cloud security posture, doubly so if you see warnings or other suspicious behavior in your cloud accounts.
Tripwire has multiple tools to help secure your cloud infrastructure, from cloud storage monitoring to vulnerability management and breach detection in your cloud computing resources.
Tripwire Configuration Manager can be used to automatically assess your AWS S3 buckets to determine if they are exposed to anonymous access and even perform automatic remediation and enforcement on buckets that have become newly exposed as might happen with accidental changes to access permissions.
Since you can’t possibly know everything and be everywhere (any more than you already do), let Tripwire® Configuration Manager automate your cloud security. Test drive it with your own cloud accounts or use our sample data to see what simplified cloud monitoring looks like in action.
Learn more here: https://www.tripwire.com/products/tripwire-configuration-manager/worry-less-about-cloud-security