Verizon jetpack hacks

Verizon jetpack hacks

Hack wifi/mifi free internet| #full_lesson

Many common MiFi devices that are used as 4G hotspots are hackable. Command injection and remote code execution vulnerabilities were discovered in common 4G hotspots and MiFi routers made by ZTE, Netgear, TP-Link, and Huawei, according to a DEFCON 27 talk by Pen Test Partners. The Netgear Nighthawk M1, the ZTE MF910 and MF920, as well as the TP-Link M7350, are all affected. The full list of CVEs, as well as more detail from the security researchers who cracked these devices, can be found in a blog post by Pen Test Partners titled “Reverse Engineering 4G Hotspots for Fun, Bugs, and Net Financial Loss.”
These vulnerabilities were found and reported to the affected companies earlier this year, and the security researchers may have more to release in the future. Although some of the compromised MiFi devices have been patched, others have not, and this is where the broader security problem with MiFi hotspot devices begins. In his DEFCON talk overview, G Richter of Pen Test Partners, a pseudonymous security researcher, expressed the long-term risk of these 4G hotspot vulnerabilities:

Staying connected – my rv internet hacks

People are often searching for ways to save money, and when it comes to stuff like free internet access, saving money and exploiting the system are always synonymous. Practically any new gadget will link to the internet, which means that an increasing number of people are…more
Customers on International, T-Mobile, and Verizon all have one thing in common: they can use unlocked Wi-Fi tethering for free. You’ll still have to pay for the data you use, but you won’t be charged extra for using your Samsung Galaxy S4 as a wireless hotspot. …read more
The day has finally arrived, after years of false reports and shattered expectations. The Apple iPhone is finally coming to Verizon Wireless! The iPhone market is no longer monopolized by AT&T. Verizon Wireless and Apple revealed the iPhone 4’s launch in the United States three weeks ago.
Don’t worry if you’re a little perplexed by all the new functions and features on your new Motorola Droid X mobile phone from Verizon Wireless; we’re here to support. This video will take you on a full tour of the latest Droid X smartphone, demonstrating all of the new features and…more

Unlimited hotspot data hack

I’m almost through building a new home deep in the woods in Southern Ohio. However, on the ridge that almost borders my house, there is a Verizon cell tower. It’s about 2100 feet away and about 120 feet higher than my building, or at least the base is. I’m not sure how tall the tower is.
I can get a signal strength of -81 while testing signal strength with my phone from a porch. I did some speed tests on my phone and got about 8-12 Mbps down and 12-16 Mbps up. I didn’t think the signal strength was poor, but my speeds are incredibly slow; any thoughts on how I could increase this to 40-50 Mbps?
ltefix doesn’t seem to have anything in the way of merchandise right now. I can’t seem to locate a WE826 or WG3526, and I’m not sure if that’s what I need. Do I want cat4,6,…20, while we’re on the topic of stuff I don’t know?
To be clear, there is fiber running to the cell tower and it is so close that I can smell it, but the fiber company quoted me 80k to run it to my place, which is about 78k more than I want to spend on getting this setup to work. That quote refers to easements for roads and utilities. Another alternative is to try to buy an easement from a neighbor to connect to the fiber-optic path, but that also involves trenching fiber lines, which the fiber company ruled out due to the topography. They wouldn’t let me dig my own trenches or bury my own pipeline, so I’ll have to wait until I win the lottery to get fiber.

Unlimited data wireless home internet hack

[Leland Flynn] did an excellent job dissecting a Westell 9100EM FiOS router’s firmware picture. Unfortunately, he was unable to locate the information he needed. He hasn’t finished messing around yet, either. This is a perfect beginner’s example of how to make sense of an embedded Linux firmware picture if you’ve never tried before.
After port scanning his external IP and discovering a random login prompt that he didn’t set up, he was turned on to the project. After doing some analysis, he came to the conclusion that this is a loophole for Verizon to send automatic firmware updates to his router. Why not try yanking the credentials and digging around inside the unit, he reasoned?
He began by installing the most recent firmware update. He may confirm that the picture is built on Linux by running ‘hexdump’ and ‘strings.’ He can then dismantle the box, focusing on the filesystem part. His perseverance gets him through three separate filesystems, downloading and decompressing them all. Broken symlinks put a stop to his login search, even though he now had access to all of those data.

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