You’ve heard of cyberpunk, the fictional dystopia in which computer science is the primary form of society and human interaction is controlled by machines.
But the phrase has a more mundane connotation: hackers.
And hackers are the most likely to steal money from unsuspecting users, researchers from Cornell University have found.
In a new paper, they describe how to create anonames that can steal money and other valuable data from a user without having to be a hacker themselves.
The researchers found that the use of anoname to steal is nearly as common as it is for other types of cybercrime, such as identity theft.
The problem stems from a “failure to anticipate how anonamed data may be used in criminal cybercrime,” the researchers wrote in their paper, published in the Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication.
Anonames, they say, have “a well-known tendency to capture and retain information that is not otherwise available to users.”
To exploit this flaw, hackers need to use anonomes to identify the computer user.
For example, they could put an anonename on a login screen and then trick the user into logging into a website, where they could retrieve some sensitive information.
But to get the data back, they’ll need to first figure out how to extract the data.
So to create a malicious anonome, the researchers created a malicious password.
They also created a fake website that the user could log into and created a new user with the password and anonname.
The user, in turn, created a temporary account that they could use to log into a target website.
The target website would then request the temporary account for some kind of data.
The site then sent the temporary user’s password to the victim.
The victim then created a copy of the victim’s temporary account and copied it to a new account with a different password.
When the temporary site asked for the temporary password, the victim used that password to log in to the target website and retrieve the data stored in the temporary target account.
Once the victim logged in, the attacker would then extract the password from the temporary temporary target user’s account and send it to the real target site.
When they accessed the real site, they would use the temporary information to log on to the actual target site and retrieve some data.
As the researchers put it: “By exploiting the vulnerable accounts, anonomed users are able to access the target’s financial data without the need to be the target themselves.”
The researchers say the exploit could be used to steal user data from multiple websites, including banking websites and email services.
They said they don’t think that anonomy is limited to specific websites.
They say it’s possible that the attack could be carried out against the banking system or credit card processor.
The exploit is based on a popular exploit, which they say was originally developed for the banking industry.
The vulnerability, which was published in January 2016, has been patched, so the researchers say it should be fixed soon.
The authors of the paper also point out that while anonomic attack could have the effect of stealing money, it can also be used as a deterrent to users.
“If a user has not yet received the data, it may still be possible to access and steal that data by simply pretending to be that user and logging in to anonomized accounts,” the authors wrote.
“This type of attack may be difficult to detect and may also be less likely to be detected if the target is a banking service provider.”
They recommend using a strong password and a strong key for any accounts that the attacker is going to steal.
To prevent the use, the authors recommend using two-factor authentication for online banking and email accounts.