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fb online unblockble phising fb security system

hi friendsss m back with a latest fb phising unblockable by fb security system you a share this phising with a thousand of people without blocking 

#step1 first crate a account on here

#step2 after verify the account here u see that type of link like that 

Scama Disc Website Logo Links
1 facebook Link 1
2 add10000fans Link 1
3 add5000amis Link 1
4 flowersfacebook Link 1
5 beinsports Link 1
6 happyfarm Link 1
7 changeecolor Link 1
8 freecall Link 1
9 8poollive Link 1
10 dragoncity Link 1
11 swagfacebook Link 1
12 protectfb Link 1
13 facebook walpapers Link 1
14 facebook pro Link 1
15 real vs barca Link 1
16 verified facebook Link 1
17 visits profile Link 1
19 chat room Link 1
20 Sayf.Elma3rfa Link 1
21 coverfb Link 1
22 hack fb Link 1
23 facebook simple Link 1
24 cundy crush Link 1
25 criminal case Link 1
26 war of mercenaries Link 1
27 Zynga poker Link 1
28 facebook home Link 1
34 ask Link 1
32 outlook hotmail Link 1
29 beins sports Link 1
30 gamezer Link 1
33 yahoo Link 1
31 arab idol Link 1
35 skype Link 1
36 taqif nafsak fb Link 1
37 just pass Link 1
38 cafeland Link 1
39 steam Link 1
42 liker fb Link 1
41 chat new Link 1
43 twitter Link 1
168 instagram Link 1
45 earning Link 1
44 tsu Link 1
46 close Link 1
47 clash of clans Link 1
#step3 now click any of that u like to share with yr victim 
that victim click that link there password are goes to your account on zonurl.com which you want to create

Copyright : 2015 |zone url| موقع عصابة النمور
programmed by zonurl.com





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Temple Rush 3D [OFFLINE] Cracked Game for Nokia S40 Devices

The most thrilling 3D running experience.

Temple Rush – a brand-new endless runner 3D game. Play as Steve and outrun the Devil Monster as you turn, jump and slide your way across the ancient mysterious temple.

Explore the unknown dangers ahead and write your own destiny.
Realistic sound effects – Simple swipe controls! – Eye catching graphics –

Ads Free & Internet Cracked – Completely Offilne Game.

Don’t forget to reply your feedback through comments.

Supported Phones:All Nokia S40 Devices.
Download FroM below



fb hacking all trickss

#1 Facebook Phishing Hacking.

Facebook Phishing is  the most popular attacking agenda used for hacking Facebook accounts in 2016. Phishing Is A crammer attack in which hacker makes a fake login page same as that of facebook homepage and send that fake page link to their victim.Once the victim log in through the fake page the, the victims “Facebook Email Address” and “Facebook Login Password” is stored in to a text file, and the hacker then downloads the text file and gets his hands on the victims credentials.By Using This Facebook Hacking Techniques Any Hacker even You Also Can Hack Anyones of Account.

#2 Facebook Keylogging Hacking.

Keylogger 2016 is the easiest way to hack a Facebook Profile password. basically Keylogger is a small program Built by hackers to hack someone facebook accounts.Mostly Hackers Make Keylogger and install that keylogger on victims computer.now a question arrises how a keylogger works? As victim use his/her facebook account or else any thing on that keylogged computer ,keylogger get all the saved Passwords,Emails And important information of your computer. And that passwords is send directly to hackers email address.

#3 Facebook Hacking By Mobile Phone Hacking

After PC/Laptops ,Billions of Facebook users access Facebook through their Android/Smart phones.the frequently asked question from me that How Can We Hack Facebook Account Using Android Phones? Its Very Simple to hack from android or any mobile phone.
if you have victims Phone then by using any Mobiles Spy Apps You Can Hack Their Facebook Accounts.

#4 Session Hijacking For Facebook Hacking

I want to tell you one thing very clearly that Session Hijacking can be often very dangerous if you are accessing Facebook on a http (non secure) connection. In Session Hijacking attack, a hacker steals the victims browser cookie which is used to authenticate the user on a website, and use it to access the victims account. Session hijacking is widely used on LAN, and WiFi connections. As a ethical Hacker i advice you to Use Facebook Or any other sites Using A Secure Connection or SSL(Secure Socket Layer) like Https.

#5 Hack Facebook Account Using Stealer’s 2016

There Is A big problem In This generation that when we use Facebook or any other sites We often store our password in the browsers likes Cached Passwords or cookies. This is quite convenient, but can sometimes be extremely dangerous. Stealer’s are software’s specially designed to capture the saved passwords stored in the victims Internet browser.

#6 Facebook Hacking Using Faceniff

Facebook Hacking By Faceniff App In Android Or On PC In bluestack.Faceniff is a app which Disables the victims facebook access page from Secure Socket To Unsecure Socket. But The Problem Is that this Facebook Hacking Technique is works on Same Wi-Fi  Network. but if you know this technique in Better Way Then I Promised You That you are going in good direction in become of Facebook Pro. Hacker.

#7 Hack Facebook By DNS Spoofing

If both the victim and attacker are on the same network, an attacker can use a DNS spoofing attack and change the original Facebook page to his own fake page and hence can get access to victims Facebook account.

“How do I see who has been looking at my Facebook profile

How can you tell who has been looking at your Facebook account?

That’s the question I was asked yesterday.

Email from Ruth about Facebook

It’s a question that many people have asked, keen as they are to find out if that cute girl from the accounts department has been checking them out, or whether the hunky guy at the gym meant anything more when he oh-so-carefully wiped his sweat off the treadmill.

And, of course, you might be keen to find out if that creepy guy in the lunch queue at work is cyber-stalking you.

Bad news, I’m afraid. There is *no* way that you can find out who has been looking at your Facebook profile. The only people who might have the data is Facebook itself, and it doesn’t seem interested in providing the functionality.

So anything which claims to offer you a way to find out who has been peeking at your profile, is almost certainly a scam.

Profile stalking Facebook scam

Proceed with caution and be careful not to be duped into clicking on any links, or completing any surveys to get some “magic” Facebook power.

Time and time again we have seen *thousands* of innocent Facebook users be tricked into making bad security decisions, simply by being promised the ability to discover who has been reading their Facebook profile.

Thanks to grahamcluley.com reader Ruth for posing the question. I hope this helped answer it, Ruth!

How to bypass the Android lock screen with a very long password

Generally when it comes to passwords, longer is considered better.

But try telling that to John Gordon from Texas University who claims to have uncovered a security vulnerability in Android 5.x (Lollipop) which could allow attackers to gain full access to locked devices, even when encryption is enabled. And it’s a particularly long string entered into the password field that could allow a hacker to gain access to your phone’s data and private communications.


Gordon discovered that entering a sufficiently long string into the password field on Android 5.x (before build LMY48M) can crash the device, sending the unauthorised user straight to the Android phone’s home screen.

It’s as though there were never a password in place at all.

Gordon published a YouTube video demonstrating the attack on a Google Nexus 4, and gave further details in ablog post on the University of Texas website.

[ embed video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J-pFCXEqB7A ]

Entering a realllllly long string of characters is made easier if you use the phone’s copy-and-paste feature, as Gordon explains:

Type a few characters, e.g. 10 asterisks. Double-tap the characters to highlight them and tap the copy button. Then tap once in the field and tap paste, doubling the characters in the field. Repeat this process of highlight all, copy, and paste until the field is so long that double-tapping no longer highlights the field. This usually occcurs after 11 or so repetitions.

Potentially that would be one way to fix the problem – limiting the use of copy-and-paste in the device password field.

Alternatively, perhaps it would be sensible if Google’s Android team simply did a sanity check on how many characters had been entered.

Of course, to perform the attack a hacker would need to have physical access to your device. And it goes without saying that you also need to have protected your device with a password, rather than a pattern or PIN code).

Gordon reported the vulnerability to Android’s security team privately back in June, and a fix was released for Nexus users earlier this month.

The flaw has been categorised as being of “moderate” severity, and there is no evidence that it has been exploited in the wild.

However, as we all know, many Android devices are woefully served by security updates – often finding themselves left in the lurch, and remaining vulnerable to bugs that were technically fixed months or years before. Every day that passes for vulnerable Android phones that haven’t received patches increases the chances that someone will take advantage of this and other flaws.

When you sign-up for a social network you expect it to keep its privacy promises. For instance, if you tell the social network not to reveal your email address to any other members, you expect it to remain private.

But a security researcher has detailed how he found a way to find out *any* Facebook user’s primary email address, regardless of their privacy settings, by exploiting a weakness on the social network.

Security researcher Stephen Sclafani described how he stumbled across the privacy hole while ambling through some old mailing lists.

One of the messages he came across contained a Facebook invitation reminder email, seemingly sent by accident when the user made the mistake of following Facebook’s advice to invite their entire contacts list to the social network:

Facebook invitation reminder email

What is interesting is the clickable URL at the bottom of the invite message.

When Sclafani clicked on the link, he was taken to a Facebook sign up page already filled in with the mailing list’s address and the name of the person who used the link to sign up for an account:

Facebook signup page

Sclafani took a closer look at the link, and discovered something interesting:

The link contained two parameters: “re” and “mid”:


Changing the re parameter did nothing; however, changing parts of the mid parameter resulted in other addresses being displayed. Taking a closer at the parameter, its value was actually a string of values with “G” acting as a delimiter:

59b63a G 5af3107aba69 G 0 G 46

Only the second value was important. The value was an ID associated with the address that the invitation was sent to in hex. A Facebook user’s numerical ID could be put as this value and their primary email address would be displayed. A user’s numerical ID is considered public information and can be obtained from the source of their profile or through the Graph API.

In other words, if you replaced that part of the “mid” parameter with the hex value of a different Facebook users’ numerical profile ID, you would be shown their primary email address.

Facebook profile IDs aren’t secret. You can get them easily via sites like Find My Facebook ID or from Facebook’s own profile directory.

Facebook profile directory

Indeed, it’s possible to imagine how someone interested in grabbing the email address of *every* *single* Facebook user could write a script to trawl the profile directory, turn each ID into hex, and then use the modified URL to ultimately scoop up each address.

It’s easy to imagine how a database of such email addresses could be abused.

Fortunately, Stephen Sclafani has some ethics. And rather than try to make a big splash by publishing details of Facebook’s embarrassing flaw, he chose to disclose it responsibly to the social network. Sclafani says that Facebook fixed the flaw within 24 hours, and rewarded him $3,500 for his efforts under their Bug Bounty program.

Facebook certainly appear to be grateful that he acted in the way he did, telling me:

“We appreciate the security researcher’s effort to report this issue to our White Hat Program. We worked with the researcher to evaluate the scope of the issue and fix this bug quickly. We have no evidence that it was exploited maliciously.”

“We have provided a bounty to the researcher to thank him for his contribution to Facebook security.”

Well done to Sclafani for finding the flaw and acting responsibly. And – although it would have been better if the privacy loophole hadn’t been there in the first place – well done to Facebook for fixing it so quickly after being informed

for more trickss follow me.harshit sharma

How to hack into an email account, just by knowing your victim’s mobile number

Symantec has issued a warning about what appears to be a successful scam being perpetrated against users of webmail services such as Gmail, Outlook and Yahoo.

The scam is explained in the following short video made by Symantec.

(I say it’s a short video, and it is a short video at only 2 minutes 17 seconds. But clearly Symantec feels you have the attention span of a goldfish, so they’ve added a funky beat in the background to stop you from dozing off).

For those who can’t stand the background music, here is an explanation of how you can steal an email account, just by knowing your victim’s mobile phone number.

In the below example we will imagine that an attacker is attempting to hack into a Gmail account belonging to a victim called Alice.

Alice registers her mobile phone number with Gmail so that if she ever forgets her password Google will send her an SMS text message containing a rescue verification code so she can access her account.

Mobile number added in recovery setup

A bad guy – let’s call him Malcolm – is keen to break into Alice’s account, but doesn’t know her password. However, he does know Alice’s email address and phone number.

So, he visits the Gmail login page and enters Alice’s email address. But Malcolm cannot correctly enter Alice’s password of course (because he doesn’t know it).

So instead he clicks on the “Need help?” link, normally used by legitimate users who have forgotten their passwords.

Need help signing-in?

Rather than choosing one of the other options, Malcolm selects “Get a verification code on my phone: [mobile phone number]” to have an SMS message containing a six digit security code sent to Alice’s mobile phone.

This where things get sneaky.

Because at this point, Malcolm sends Alice a text pretending to be Google, and saying something like:

“Google has detected unusual activity on your account. Please respond with the code sent to your mobile device to stop unauthorized activity.”


Alice, believing that the message to be legitimate, replies with the verification code she has just been sent by Google.

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