Privacy Affairs created a table showing how many dollars the data seized from the information it collected on The Dark Web was sold for, on average. The table included all information from credit card information to credentials, from cryptocurrency accounts to social media accounts.
Especially since the beginning of 2020, the closure of everyone’s home with coronavirus has created a great opportunity for hackers. During this process, NASA, McDonald’s, Visa, MasterCard, Microsoft, Google and many other big names were attacked. In these attacks, information such as users ‘ credit card details, online banking passwords and social media passwords were seized.
Hackers who captured the information either made other transactions with this information themselves,or illegally sold the information on the Dark Web. So, how much price does each of our stolen information sell for on average? Here is the answer to this question, Privacy Affairs ‘ Information collected from The Dark Web revealed the table.
On 9 May that the average price received in the affairs of the dark web privacy information, credit card information, payment services, crypto currency accounts, social media platforms, information obtained from various hacklenen, e-mail, databases and many DDoS attacks and malicious software, such as ‘product’ for the prompts listed.
For example, a seized and copied Mastercard card with its password, according to the list, is sold on The Dark Web for an average of $ 25. Accounts with a balance of up to $ 1,000 find buyers at $ 150, credit cards seized with CVV information are $ 35 globally, and PayPal accounts seized with a balance of at least $ 1,000 find buyers at $ 120.
The list also includes stolen accounts that users at various cryptocurrency exchanges have fully verified. Accordingly, a verified account in Binance costs $ 410, Blockchain.com it sells for $ 310 at Kranken, $ 810 at Kranken and $ 610 at Coinbase. The average price tag on social media accounts is $ 45 on Instagram, $ 65 on Facebook and $ 35 on Twitter.