If you’ve been on the hunt for a place to buy credit card information so that you can make online purchases, you’ll want to follow along closely. We are always out looking for the same thing, and we’ve been hard at work finding the best sources for this valuable info. We know there are a lot of scams out there, so we’re dedicated to finding out who you can trust. Today’s research has led us to luxecc.su.
site’s homepage is nicer than most but still plain. It has a logo
of a bull and proclaims itself as a legendary shop. It also promises
only high-quality sniffed info. There’s no other info about its
offerings, so we’ll need to create an account and check things out.
Before we do that, we want to learn a little more about what’s going on behind the scenes. That is, what can some whois info tell us? We find that the IP is located in Singapore and provided by DIGITALOCEAN. What are the details on the domain? Well, it was created on created on 2017-10-18 and it expires on 2019-10-18. This expiration date is fast approaching, so it would be a good idea to keep an eye on it.
Let’s move on to exploring the site. Registering is easy, we just need to provide our username, jabber, and password. Once we get to the dashboard, we feel as if we’ve entered some secret place. The colors, font, and layout are designed to make this place look very technical. At the very top, we see CC dumps search, CC orders, and tickets, plus account and balance info on the right. Below that, we immediately see a search filter with some default results.
run a few searches to see how the results change, and we notice that
a lot of info is provided about each card, more so than we see with
other sites. For example, we’re given both first and last name,
plus most of the address, including the zip code and state.
Naturally, we check a city that we’re very familiar with (what if
our info is on this site?!), and we notice some inconsistencies: The
addresses, even obscured, show enough for us to know that they don’t
exist in this place. Plus, the zip codes don’t match the city.
Unless the info being shown is for demonstrative purposes, we can
tell that at least some of these results aren’t correct.
decide to next check on payment details. What options are available?
When we click Balance, we are taken to a page asking us to make a
deposit, with $25 being the minimum. The next page shows that the
only payment method is Bitcoin. The site tells us exactly how much
BTC to send and to which address. When you complete the payment, the
page will reload continually until it confirms the funds have been
really isn’t anything else to review on the site, so we need to
take our research elsewhere. Concerned about the potentially fake
info, we decide to expand our search outside of the website. It’s
time for us to see what other people think of this place. We looked
around a few popular hacker forums, and we did see a few people who
had used the service and liked it. When we did a search to find more
reviews, we saw tons and tons of self-promotion. We understand
getting your name out there, but this website seemed to be doing a
lot of work to convince people to visit. Outside of that, we did find
the site on a few scammer lists, but honestly, we weren’t too
trusting of these lists—they just didn’t seem to come from
all is said and done with this site, we think it needs a stamp that
says “buyer beware”. There are both red and green flags here,
things that make us think things are not legit, but then others that
don’t seem so bad. We’re not sure what to make of the incorrect
info we found when doing our search. On one hand, I can understand
the site changing info slightly so that the customer doesn’t have
the real goods until they pay, but then, why list such detailed info
to begin with? We think they did it to prove they had legit data, but
we clearly saw some of the results were wrong. If you’ve had
dealings with this site before, we’d like to hear about it. Chime
in through the comments to let us know whether this place treated you
right or scammed you.