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In total, RIG brings in more than ,000 a week from this one manager.The most common business model is that of RIG, which sells its exploits to other gangs who then sell them down the line.Mador explained that this business model "makes a lot of sense." Buyers don't have to put up any money to cooperate and the gangs rake in a lot of cash for any traffic caught.At the same time, he adds that the rental system is still more prevalent.Exploit kits are the bread and butter for how cybercriminals successfully hack the masses.They are a malicious toolkit of various ways to deliver malware.Or, as Mador puts it, an "invisible web application that uses a cocktail of exploits." Exploit kits have become preferred by cybercriminals because of their heightened success rate.Before, an average of 10% of users were successfully hacked, but with new and better exploit kits being made the success rate has risen to as much as 40%.
But with this model, the gang (which in this case is called Magnitude) gives the customer their exploit kit for free.
The advertisement is written in Russian, but Trustwave translated the important parts.
For instance, RIG brags that its exploit has the "ability to exploit large volumes of traffic." The pricing of these exploit kits are based on rental fees.
The catch is it has the customer share a certain percentage of their malware traffic.
The share of traffic the buyer gives up depends on how much traffic they accrue.