The hacker who breached a popular IT training school, managed to breach the school’s computer network, steal user passwords, and even make copies of the system’s database to sell to third-party websites.
The breach took place on May 2, 2017, at a school in the United Kingdom that hosts courses called IT Solutions for Life, according to a blog post on the company’s website.
The hackers used a combination of spear phishing emails and an infected Windows computer to trick students into sending them an infected email.
They were able to gain access to the school, which included its computer network and all its administrative functions, according the blog post.
The attackers managed to gain full control of the school system.
After they stole passwords, the hackers sent a new email, claiming to be from the school.
The email was sent to a specific address, and the students were redirected to an encrypted webpage where they could see their credentials.
The attackers had to click through a series of prompts to gain control of their computer, and they could then install a fake copy of Microsoft Office.
The school’s administrators didn’t know what to do.
They tried to alert the school to the problem, but it wasn’t fixed.
The school was unable to log in to its systems.
The hackers then sent another email to the same address, claiming that the school was being targeted by another group called Lizard Squad.
The hacker used the same phishing message and the same fake account to make contact with the school administrators.
The next day, the attackers posted on the Lizard Squad’s forums a link to the company-sponsored website that included the same credentials.
The hacker who created the phishing email sent the administrator an email asking for their personal information.
The administrator had no way of verifying the identity of the user.
The message also said that Lizard Squad was behind the breach.
Lizard Squad claimed that it was responsible for the breach, according a blog article by cybersecurity firm FireEye.
However, Lizard Squad didn’t provide any evidence for the claims.
The company did not respond to a request for comment from ABC News.
The attack was first reported by security firm Trend Micro.
The company said that it had traced the malware to the Chinese city of Wuhan, which is located about 40 kilometers from the United States.
Wuhang is the largest city in China, according Google Maps.
Affected systems included schools, colleges, government agencies, and a private university.
The compromised computer system contained an email server that hosted school information, a login, a password reset link, and information on which classes students were attending.
The attacker used the login credentials to access the login system and the credentials to create and manage a fake school account.
The attacker used two different login methods to log into the school server, one that used the credentials provided by Lizard Squad and the other that used a Microsoft Office login.
The administrator of the compromised system then posted on Lizard Squad forums a new message claiming that students were being targeted and asked students to confirm their login information, and that the administrator had sent them an email.
The fake school administrator then asked students for their passwords and used the stolen login credentials as an admin password.
The students clicked on the link that Lizard Assisted Security offered to give them access to their account and were redirected back to the login page.
The administrators tried to log on to the system, but they couldn’t.
The administrators redirected students to the homepage of a website that contained all their personal data and administrator credentials.
They then tried to create an account with the real school administrator, but the administrators couldn’t get a login credentials.
Students logged in to the administrator account and the administrator sent them another email claiming that LizardAssisted Security had compromised the school and asking for information on who was responsible.
The students were not able to login because the administrators were not logged in.
The next day the administrators logged on to their system and created a new school account that was not the same as the one that was used by the hackers.
The admins then sent a second email to notify the administrators that Lizard ASSisted Security was behind their school’s intrusion.
The first email stated that they had discovered a malware attack that compromised the systems of five schools in China and that they were working on identifying the attackers.
The second email said that the attackers had also compromised the login account of the real administrator of their school.
The admins then clicked on a link that said they could “create a new account” and were asked to provide their credentials for a new login.
They also asked students whether they would like to log onto their new school system and to confirm whether they wanted to use the credentials from the compromised school account or the real account.
Students clicked on “yes” and then “submit” on the “submit to school” page.
The new login page appeared and the administrators clicked on it.
The new login was not created on the administrators’ computer.
It was created on a new server hosted by Lizard Assured Security.
The server was running Windows 7 and was used to