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Kaseya denies ransomware payment because it hails ‘100% effective’decryption tool

Kaseya has denied rumors so it paid a ransom to the REvil cybercrime gang as it continues to roll out a decryptor to victims of a current ransomware attack.

The application supply chain attack, which began on July 2, is believed to own affected up to 1,500 organizations via the hack of IT management platform Kaseya VSA.

Kaseya revealed on July 22 so it had obtained a decryption tool from a “third party” and was attempting to restore the environments of impacted organizations with the aid of anti-malware experts Emsisoft.
Speculation

The update sparked speculation regarding identity of the unnamed alternative party, with Allan Liska of Recorded Future’s CSIRT team positing a disgruntled REvil affiliate, the Russian government, or that Kaseya themselves had paid the ransom.

The theory that the universal decryptor key became available due to police force action was strengthened on July 13 once the dark web domains connected with REvil abruptly went offline.

However, some experts also said it was likely that this was a prelude to REvil, whose other notable scalps include Travelex and meat supplier JBS, rebranding itself in a bid to dodge law enforcement.
Non-disclosure agreement

The cybercrime outfit was believed to have initially demanded a payment of $70 million from Kaseya, before lowering the asking price to $50 million.

Kaseya, that has reportedly granted organizations access to the decryptor contingent on signing a non-disclosure agreement, addressed rumors that it had paid a ransom in a record yesterday (July 26):

Recent reports have suggested which our continued silence on whether Kaseya paid the ransom may encourage additional ransomware attacks, but nothing could possibly be further from our goal. While each company must make its decision on whether to cover the ransom, Kaseya decided after consultation with experts to not negotiate with the criminals who perpetrated this attack and we have not wavered from that commitment. As such, we’re confirming in no uncertain terms that Kaseya didn’t pay a ransom – either directly or indirectly through an alternative party – to acquire the decryptor.

Kaseya said that “the decryption tool has proven 100% capable of decrypting files that have been fully encrypted in the attack&rdquo ;.

It added: “We continue to offer the decryptor to customers that request it, and we encourage all our customers whose data could have been encrypted during the attack to touch base to your contacts at Kaseya&rdquo ;.

More zero-days

A week ago, meanwhile, security researchers from the corporation that unearthed the zero-day Kaseya vulnerabilities exploited by REvil disclosed a trio of additional zero-day flaws in another Kaseya product.

The Dutch Institute for Vulnerability Disclosure (DIVD) advised users of cloud-based Kaseya Unitrends, which is available as an add-on for Kaseya VSA, to not expose the service to the net until a patch was released.

Also a week ago, Huntress Labs released a article speculating on why the compromise of 60 upstream, world market darknet – http://tyalkj.com/comment/html/?228736.html managed supplier customers via a fake software update hadn’t had even more calamitous consequences.

Dismissing the indisputable fact that Kaseya’s system shutdown was the primary reason, security researcher John Hammond pondered, among other potential reasons, whether threat actors had learned “from previous incidents (like Colonial Pipeline) that a much bigger impact might invite government intervention?”

 

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