Twitter spammers sending out malware via random replies!

Twitter’s spam accounts, which nearly everyone who knows Twitter knows about, are gradually turning more threatening. With URL shorteners compressing links more and more, the possibility of users clicking on a harmful link is all the more.

Also, many of the links they keep on sharing consists of sites loaded with heavy malicious JavaScript, which often transfers heavy payloads to it’s users. So Twitter, as defined by it’s own class, surely needs to find a way to beat the spammers

Published by Rahul

Rahul is a data analyst and expert in visualizing business scenarios using data science. He has performed extensive research across varied business scenarios and datasets to come up with insightful results. Rahul is skilled in a number of programming languages and data analysis tools. When he is not busy refining business data, Rahul can be found somewhere in the Appalachian trails or in an ethnic restaurant in Chicago. All contents here are copyrighted and belongs to Rahul.

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