Threat Scorecard

Threat Level: 20 % (Normal)
Infected Computers: 9
First Seen: August 16, 2023
Last Seen: August 17, 2023

Infosec researchers have analyzed and confirmed that is a rogue website. This specific Web page is deliberately designed to facilitate the distribution of browser notification spam and to redirect visitors to other untrustworthy locations. In most instances, users come across pages such as unintentionally. One of the most common reasons for seeing rogue sites such as this one is after forced redirects initiated by pages employing rogue advertising networks. Tricks Visitors with Clickbait Messages

Users should be aware that the content exhibited on rogue Web pages can differ based on different factors, such as visitors' IP addresses and geographic location. So far, the website has been noted to display a prompt urging users to click 'Allow' if they are not a robot. This deceptive tactic imitates a CAPTCHA verification process and aims to get visitors into unknowingly authorizing the website to send them browser notifications.

Granting permission for to send notifications can result in a flood of advertisements endorsing online tactics, potentially unsafe software, and potentially even malware threats. Consequently, engaging with websites like can lead to serious ramifications, including system infections, significant privacy breaches, financial losses, and even identity theft.

Be on the Look Out for the Typical Signs of a Fake CAPTCHA Check

Fake CAPTCHA checks are often used by rogue websites to deceive users into taking actions that they might not otherwise agree to. These deceptive tactics can be a part of various online tactics or strategies to gain unauthorized access to personal information or devices. Here are some typical signs of a fake CAPTCHA check:

  • Unusual or Irrelevant Requests:
  • Legitimate CAPTCHAs typically involve identifying distorted text, selecting images, or solving math problems. Fake CAPTCHAs might ask users to perform unusual tasks, such as clicking a specific area of the screen, playing a game, or sharing personal information.
  •  Pressure to Complete Quickly:
  • Fake CAPTCHAs may use urgency or time pressure, claiming that users have a limited time to complete the verification. This urgency is meant to discourage careful scrutiny.
  •  Asking for Sensitive Information:
  • A fake CAPTCHA might ask for personal o private information, such as credit card details, phone numbers
  •  and email addresses, under the guise of verification.
  •  Excessive or Unusual Permissions:
  • Some fake CAPTCHAs might ask users to grant excessive permissions to their browser, such as enabling notifications, accessing location, or even installing browser extensions.
  •  Inconsistent Design:
  • Fake CAPTCHAs may have a design that differs significantly from the familiar CAPTCHA style used by well-known websites like Google's reCAPTCHA.
  •  No Clear Feedback:
  • Legitimate CAPTCHAs provide feedback to users, such as indicating whether their response was correct or not. Fake CAPTCHAs may lack this feedback or provide misleading information.
  •  Obscure Source:
  • If the CAPTCHA is presented on a website that is unfamiliar, suspicious, or unrelated to the context of the task, it's a red flag that the CAPTCHA might be fake.

To protect yourself from falling for fake CAPTCHAs, it's crucial to exercise caution, especially if the verification process seems unusual or requests sensitive information. Stick to well-known websites and trusted sources for online interactions.

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