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(This is just a complement to the correct answer from Wim Lewis.) Once you have the pid of your suspect process, here are a few commands to help you analyse what this process might be doing. Let's say you stored this pid in the variable _pid. lsof -p ${_pid} will provide you all the files opened now opensnoop ${_pid} will show you all the files during ...


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ps l [pid] will list, among other things, the "parent process ID" (PPID) of the process. (If the parent process has exited, though, that information is lost and PPID will be 1.) ps eww [pid] will list its environment variables, which may give a hint where it came from. Are you sure this is malware and not an unexpected behavior of something you're doing on ...


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Secure Boot is one security technology, it is not complete. There can be attacks before Secure Boot, Intel created Boot Guard for that. Read this Apress book for better understanding of the various Intel silicon and firmware technologies: http://firmwaresecurity.com/tag/isbn-978-1-4302-6572-6/ Also, Secure Boot varies in strength by OS, see: ...


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Likely answer: your wireless AP is assigning your IP and hostname and getting confused. Lots of confirmation with a little Googling: http://apple.stackexchange.com/questions/30552/os-x-computer-name-not-matching-what-shows-on-terminal http://superuser.com/questions/663765/unknown-system-name-showing-up-in-terminal



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