Is there a website you would like to attack with a DDoS (distributed denial-of-service) attack? Lizard Squad offers exactly what you need: an attack tool, which now has different packages starting from $5.99 each month.
The group that is responsible for the attack on PlayStation and Xbox, which was done not so long ago, is offering different packages for its products for Lizard Stresser, which is also payable through using bitcoin.
There are different packages, which range from $6 monthly (for one hundred seconds) to $130 monthly (for 30,000 seconds or 500 minutes).
Some even come with a lifetime option, which only is worth a 5-year period or the lifespan of the Lizard Stresser, according to Lizard Squad’s website.
Customers can just the entire price of $30 or as far up to $500.
There is even a system with referral program: you earn 10% of the money any of your friends use. In addition, you can pick from several add-ons Lizard Stresser offers in order to have a more powerful takedown. VentureBeat has said that the website is going to accept PayPal payments very soon.
The group has been very busy the past few days. In addition, to them attacking Xbox and PlayStation, the group claims responsibility for part of the attack made against Sony pictures.
A hacker had a short interview online and stated that one of the biggest goals the group has in mind is having fun. However, they are also letting the public know about huge security breaches companies have since they are trusting so much of their personal information with the different websites that they personal products from.
The customers should be worried if they are in touch with these companies, said the hacker.
Unlike the hack against Sony Pictures, a DDoS attack just crashes the site and does not leak information to the public.
One of the hackers also stated that they warned companies such as Sony what they would do almost a full month before the attack. They had also promised a present for Microsoft.
The attacks are becoming more consistent and are revealing not only the security flaws that exist, but also the quantity of personal data that is at risk.