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For many ratters, though, the spying remains little more than a game.It might be an odd hobby, but it's apparently no big deal to invade someone's machine, rifle through the personal files, and watch them silently from behind their own screens.Even when their activities trip a victim's webcam light and the unsettled victim reaches forward to put a piece of tape over the webcam, the basic attitude is humorous—Ha! It could handle the basics, though: logging keystrokes, restarting the target machine, transferring files between computers, and snapping screenshots of the target computer.
Another turned to social media, where "I've been able to message random hot girls on facebook (0 mutual friends) and infect (usually become friends with them too); with the right words anything is possible." For those who can't even manage this on their own, RAT experts hawk their slave-infecting expertise in e-books such as , a 22-page tome that goes for .95 (and which claims to be the best-selling book on Hack Forums).
When anti-malware vendors began to detect and clean these programs from infected computers, the RAT community built "crypters" to disguise the target code further.
Today, serious ratters seek software that is currently "FUD"—fully undetectable.
"lol I have some good news for u guys we will all die sometime, really glad to know that there are other people like me who do this shit," one poster wrote. RAT tools aren't new; the hacker group Cult of the Dead Cow famously released an early one called Back Orifice at the Defcon hacker convention in 1998.
"Always thought it was some kind of wierd sick fetish because i enjoy messing with my girl slaves." As another poster put it in a thread called ☆ Show Case ☆ Girl Slaves On Your RAT, "We are all going to hell for this..." But he followed it with a smiley face. They operate quite openly online, sharing the best techniques for picking up new female slaves (and avoiding that most unwanted of creatures, "old perverted men") in public forums. The lead author, who went by the alias Sir Dystic, called Back Orifice a tool designed for "remote tech support aid and employee monitoring and administering [of a Windows network]." But the Cult of the Dead Cow press release made clear that Back Orifice was meant to expose "Microsoft's Swiss cheese approach to security." Compared to today's tools, Back Orifice was primitive.