#1289880: Smith & Wesson Web Site Hacked to Steal Customer Payment Info
American gun manufacturer Smith & Wesson's online store has been compromised by attackers who have injected a malicious script that attempts to steal customer's payment information.
According to Sanguine Security's Willem de Groot, a Magecart group has been registering domain names named after his company and utilizing his name as the domain contact.
When researching this group and other sites that they have compromised, de Groot discovered that the web site for Smith & Wesson had been compromised some time before Black Friday to include a similar script from this group.
This time, though, the script injected into smith-wesson.com is coming from the URL live.sequracdn[.]net/storage/modrrnize.js as shown below.
This script is not easy to spot as it will load a non-malicious or malicious script depending on the visitor and section of the site being visited.
However if you are using a US-based IP address, non-Linux browsers, not on the AWS platform, and at the checkout page, the script being delivered changes from 11KB to 20KB, with the Magecart portion appended to the bottom as shown below.
When this script is loaded, during checkout a fake payment form will be shown.
If a customer enters their payment information in this form and submits it, the payment information will first be sent to https://live.sequracdn.net/t/, which is a server that belongs to the attackers.
The attackers can then log into their server and retrieve the stolen payment information.
In tests by BleepingComputer, we have been able to independently confirm de Groots findings and as the video below shows, the size and contents of the live.sequracdn[.]net/storage/modrrnize.js script changes depending on what section of the site you are on.
If you have recently shopped at smith-wesson.com and entered payment information, you need to contact your credit card company and monitor your statements for suspicious or fraudulent charges.
BleepingComputer has attempted to contact American Outdoors, the owner of Smith & Wesson, Smith & Wesson, and executives from the company in order to warn them of this compromise, but had not heard back prior to publishing this article.
|Date added||Dec. 3, 2019, 10:27 a.m.|