Free WiFi

First goal of Every Hacker:
Wifi Hacking!

A wifi can't be hacked easily!
It is not a cakewalk!
But connecting to a public wifi is much easier!
We all are aware about it,
But,
You can be hacked or any hacker can spy you!
How to get safe?
Read full article..

If you need an article on wifi Hacking comment in the comment box at the bottom of the pageπŸ™πŸ»πŸ™πŸ»



Let'start

What Is Public Wi-Fi?
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Public Wi-Fi can be found in popular public places like airports, coffee shops, malls, restaurants, and hotels β€” and it allows you to access the Internet for free. These β€œhotspots” are so widespread and common that people frequently connect to them without thinking twice. Although it sounds harmless to log on and check your social media account or browse some news articles, reading e-mail, checking your bank account, or performing any activity that requires a login is risky business on public Wi-Fi.
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What Are The Risks Of Using A Public Wi-Fi?
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The problem with public Wi-Fi is that there are a tremendous number of risks that go along with these networks. While business owners may believe they’re providing a valuable service to their customers, chances are the security on these networks is lax or nonexistent.

πŸ“±Man in the Middle Attacks

One of the most common threats on these networks is called a Man in the Middle (MitM) attack. Essentially, a MitM attack is a form of eavesdropping. When a computer makes a connection to the Internet, data is sent from point A (computer) to point B (service/website), and vulnerabilities can allow an attacker to get in between these transmissions and β€œread” them. So what you thought was private no longer is.

πŸ“±Unencrypted Networks

Encryption means that the messages that are sent between your computer and the wireless router are in the form of a β€œsecret code,” so that they cannot be read by anyone who doesn’t have the key to decipher the code. Most routers are shipped from the factory with encryption turned off by default, and it must be turned on when the network is set up. If an IT professional sets up the network, then chances are good that encryption has been enabled. However, there is no surefire way to tell if this has happened.

πŸ“±Malware Distribution

Thanks to software vulnerabilities, there are also ways that attackers can slip malware onto your computer without you even knowing. A software vulnerability is a security hole or weakness found in an operating system or software program. Hackers can exploit this weakness by writing code to target a specific vulnerability, and then inject the malware onto your device.

πŸ“±Snooping & Sniffing

Wi-Fi snooping and sniffing is what it sounds like. Cybercriminals can buy special software kits and even devices to help assist them with eavesdropping on Wi-Fi signals. This technique can allow the attackers to access everything that you are doing online β€” from viewing whole webpages you have visited (including any information you may have filled out while visiting that webpage) to being able to capture your login credentials, and even being able to hijack your accounts.

πŸ“±Malicious Hotspots

These β€œrogue access points” trick victims into connecting to what they think is a legitimate network because the name sounds reputable. Say you’re staying at the Goodnyght Inn and want to connect to the hotel’s Wi-Fi. You may think you’re selecting the correct one when you click on β€œGoodNyte Inn,” but you haven’t. Instead, you’ve just connected to a rogue hotspot set up by cybercriminals who can now view your sensitive information.
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Two Types of Public Wi-Fi
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There are basically two kinds of public Wi-Fi networks: secured and unsecured.

An unsecured network can be connected to within range and without any type of security feature like a password or login. Conversely, a secured network requires a user to agree to legal terms, register an account, or type in a password before connecting to the network. It may also require a fee or store purchase to gain access to the password or network.

Regardless of the connection type, you should always use public Wi-Fi with caution. 
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How To Surf Safely On Public WiFi ?
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πŸ”΄ A free Wi-Fi connection can seem like a lifesaver when you’re on the go. Public Wi-Fi can be found in popular public places like airports, coffee shops, malls, restaurants, and hotels β€” and it allows you to access the Internet for free. Of course, we all know jumping on a free Internet connection can be a convenient way to access online accounts, catch up on work, and check emails while on the go. These β€œhotspots” are so widespread and common that people frequently connect to them without thinking twice. However, the security risks should not be forgotten.

πŸ”΄ If you decide to use public Wi-Fi, just be aware that you could be making yourself an easy target for hackers β€” and putting your information and more at risk. Although it sounds harmless to log on and check your social media account or browse some news articles, reading e-mail, checking your bank account, or performing any activity that requires a login is risky business on public Wi-Fi.

πŸ”΄ The average free public Wi-Fi isn’t secure and just because you may need a password to log in, it doesn’t mean your online activities are encrypted. Various reasons make public Wi-Fi susceptible to attack. One issue has to do with the encryption protocol used by some wireless networks. Another reason has to do with the possibility of joining a rogue Wi-Fi hotspot.

πŸ”΄ While the best way to protect your information is to avoid accessing sensitive information or performing sensitive transactions when connected to public Wi-Fi, there are additional measures you should be aware of. These articles can help you learn more about the risks and what else you can do to be safe when surfing on Wi-Fi anywhere.
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sriaviralnarain@gmail.com

Aviral Srivastava

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