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YES ! I will explain why . Last August spikes in Tor client downloads were traced to a large click-fraud and Bitcoin-mining botnet called Sefnit. The malware was using TOR to communicate with hackers in order to transmit stolen data and receive additional commands. At the same time Members of the Tor Project noticed that the number of Tor clients online ...


Some Tor exit nodes are known to be hostile, typically injecting advertising Javascript into any unencrypted web page that passes through them. There's no reason such nodes can't inject attack Javascript or other malware. Barring a security flaw in the Tor software itself, an entry or relay node cannot attack your computer (other than trivial attacks such ...

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