Data of 70 Ukrainian cyber operatives revealed by Russian RaHDit
RaHDit, a Russian hacking group, reveals new information disclosing the identities and details pertaining to 70 Ukrainian officers in charge of cybersecurity and hacking operations
RaHDit, a Russian hacker group, published information on over 70 Ukrainian soldiers and officers in charge of cyber security and hacking operations on its website NemeZida (Nemesis) on Wednesday.
On Telegram, the group wrote "We are moving on to the second stage. Have a look, it is the elite of Ukrainian cyberforces: staff hackers, participants of regular interdepartmental competitions CTF ('Capture the flag') among security structures 404."
The Russian cyber group published information on students and teachers of Ukraine's military universities, as well as officers of IT departments of different military bodies in the country.
According to Russian hackers, the information they disclosed belonged to the Ukrainian Defense Ministry, National Guard, cyberdefense training institutions, and even the Ukrainian Security Service.
RaHDit, earlier in the week, had released a list of thousands of Ukrainian hackers from two groups: IT Army of Ukraine and Save UA.
Russian hackers leak personal data of Ukraine intelligence agents
In September of 2022 RaHDIt also made public the personal information of more than 1,500 employees of the Foreign Intelligence Service (SVR) of Ukraine.
An unnamed law enforcement source confirmed to Sputnik the authenticity of the data published on the hacker group’s website NemeZida on Monday.
According to the news agency, "The information pertains to Ukrainian SVR agents working under the cover of embassies in more than 20 countries, including the US, France, Italy, Germany, Poland as well as Azerbaijan, Argentina, Hungary, Greece, Iraq, South Africa, Tajikistan, and others."
The news agency cited the hackers as saying that among the GUR officers are "alleged drug addicts and former criminals convicted of robbery, the illegal trafficking of weapons and drugs, infliction of grave bodily injuries, and rape."
The Russian hacker group also noted that the leaked information included the hobbies of GUR officers, such as gambling and unconventional personal preferences.
RaHDit said they handed over the data to law enforcement bodies
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