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I think the most likely thing here is that the links are being edited with JavaScript on page load. Google's spiders do not run JavaScript, as far as I know, and it's very common for hackers to use client-side scripts to inject links instead of editing the HTML as it allows for obfuscation and mutation (to prevent users from wgetting and removing the ...


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About the script The code is obvious malicious script written in PHP for sending spams and other illegal activities. This script actually is very easy to decode by changing eval to echo and executing it will print the well formatted source code. The reason why the authors of that exploit spent so much time on securing this code via transposition array ...


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That's a remote command shell for a server that's probably been hacked, and you should consider the server compromised. You would be wise to suspend everything it hosts, audit all code on the machine and rebuild it / replace it. Remote users who probably control this script can force it to issue any command by posting "CODE" that's base64_encoded (that sent ...


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This file employs similar tactics to obfuscate the payload. The variable names and indentation changed, and its actions become very clear: <?php $char_transposition_map = Array('1'=>'N', '0'=>'S', '3'=>'O', '2'=>'8', '5'=>'v', '4'=>'3', '7'=>'H', '6'=>'n', '9'=>'W', '8'=>'u', 'A'=>'C', 'C'=>'f', 'B'=>'9', ...


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The last line performs an eval() of function v78ZFAX() given the two parameters like so: eval(v78ZFAX($vFHLJ89, $vIIJ30Y)); That first parameter is the part that takes up the bulk of the code. It is assigned all that random-looking garbage, with . concatenating all those strings together into one long string: $vFHLJ89 = ...


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I don't have a specific answer for you, but if you search for "Wordpress hacked" you will begin to get an idea of the scope of the problem you face. My anecdotal experience is that Wordpress plugins tend to be responsible for a lot of the hacking that goes on, so I would start by patching your software stack from the OS up to Wordpress plugins and then ...


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The query string after the domain name of the uri scheme are probably some kind of tracking id as well. There's probably a large cross domain database that correlates the clicks with whatever that could be installed on your computer.


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I haven't worked with spam filtering scripting but this is something that I had known for a while, hoping this helps! One of the Apache Projects, named SpamAssassin could come in handy. It is a Spam filter for mail servers but I am guessing you will be able to work with it to some how suite your use-case on the client side. One thing particularly of ...


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http://0x1F.8847525?-zcNQec8Mqyay9MwQufAZyDUlLviGZxNBtAvdjUQniA4jIwSjug… Components of URI schemes (with hierarchical part expanded): <scheme name> : [ <userinfo> @ ] <host> [ : <port> ] [ / <path> ] [ ? <query> ] [ # <fragment> ] All these URIs have is a scheme name, host, and query. While it is quite rare ...


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(Disclaimer: I am in the anti-spam industry but I am not officially representing my employer.) There are two types of spam in this question.   The first two examples ("arugula" and "parroted comments") are Bayesian poisoning. Bayesian poisoning is an attempt to hide spam content among ham content, which aspires to confuse machine learning spam ...



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