My Facebook is being compromised using MITM attack, isn’t it time to reflect the actual IP of the website?

In the picture above, the attacker act as the third person attacker will manipulate the switch routing table so the victim will think that attacker is a Web server and vice versa, because the attacker has changed the routing table.
For this tutorial we need to prepare the tools to do Proof of Concept about this tutorial. Below you can download it.

1. XAMPP – APACHE+PHP+MySQL(We use XAMPP for our fake facebook web server)
2. Cain & Abel (We use it for Man in the Middle Attack)
3. Facebook Offline Page (I have nulled the code, so this script will not contacting Facebook when victim accessed fake Facebook page — only use this for learning)

Download Facebook Offline Page (

Update : replace your index.php and login.php using following files 
Download Here.

Okay, let’s start the step-by-step how to do this:
Attacker IP Address :
Victim IP Address :
Fake Web Server :

I assume you’re in a Local Area Network now.
1. Install the XAMPP and run the APACHE and MySQL service
Xampp Control Panel

2. Extract the fb.rar and copy the content to C:\xampp\htdocs
Htdocs Contents

3. Check the fake web server by open it in a web browser and type 
Fake Web Server Working Good

4. Install Cain & Abel and do the APR(ARP Poisoning Routing), just see the step by step how to below
Click the start/stop sniffer
Click the start/stop sniffer
Choose Sniffer Interface
Choose your interface for sniffing and click OK. When it’s finish, click again the Start/Stop Sniffer to activate the sniffing interface.
Go to the Sniffer tab and then click the + (plus sign)
Click the plus sign
Select “All hosts in my subnet” and Click OK.
select all host and click OK
You will see the other people in your network, but my target is (MySelf…LoL :p)
This is my target…myself
After we got all of the information, click at the bottom of application 
the APR tab.
Click the APR
Click the + button, and follow the instruction below.
step by step to interrupt
When you finish, now the next step is preparing to redirect the page to the fake web server.
Click “APR DNS” and click + to add the new redirecting rule.
Add Redirecting Rule
When everything is finish, just click OK. Then the next step is to activate the APR by clicking the Start/Stop APR button.
Start/Stop APR button

5. Now Hacking Facebook using MITM has been activated. This is how it looks like when victim opened

6. But if you ping the domain name, you can reveal that it’s fake, because the address is IP of the attacker
Fake Facebook

Creative 50(C76) : ROI to Price $12 by end 2013?

Innovations in software technologies will create new products with functionalities and capabilities never envisioned, Apple Siri will evolved into new interfaces with voice capabilities that can translate languages on the fly, where the introduction of new chip technologies will give a quantum leap to present life cycles beyond technological gaps. As such, there will be new products and new devices giving rise to profits beyond what analyst expects as Apple is well known in controlling it’s processes. The Global recovery will be spurred by innovations in technologies, where incomes will rise based on productivity gains and the maximising of land costs and resources.
Why I chose Creative?
1) Chinese Language expertise. Creative’s Han’s chinese software will evolve. There is a huge potential for conversion to Apps to support smartphones, tablets, Windows 8, Android and iOS6.
2) Creative sound hardware with voice recognition capabilities with products that can even rival Apple’s Siri.
3) 3D Search Engine with intelligence???
Are you able to swallow a US$500 billion pie?
I can design the structure of the software and solve any problems you encounter but you need to get the programmers and the funding(you can re-issue shares with my contract). When completed it will give the user at least 50% of my capabilities in terms of productivity, so I am not worried about nobody will buy my software, it will sell like hot cakes.
Sorry I am not interested to take over Creative as my priorities are non-profit. 
P/S : My bankruptcy creditor is OCBC Bank which is owned by my family friend and uncle, the amount is only $25k, which I can easily resolved if I want to.
Creative still has an ongoing court case with a chinese firm and because of that, it’s share price is depressed, which is a wonderful opportunity when it is resolved.
– Contributed by Oogle. 

Mutated SARS virus has the potential to cause an even worse epidermic than 2003. Study the DNA and prevent it from striking a super-carrier that will explode

Last Modified: 24 Sep 2012 21:06
UN health agency issues a global alert over a new virus similar to the one that claimed 800 lives in 2003.
Global health officials are closely monitoring a new respiratory virus related to Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) that has left a Qatari citizen in critical condition in a hospital in London.
The UN’s World Health Organisation (WHO) put out a global alert on Sunday saying a new virus had infected the 49-year-old man who had recently travelled to Saudi Arabia – where another man was killed by an almost identical virus.
Britain’s Health Protection Agency (HPA) and respiratory disease experts said there was no immediate cause for concern, although authorities were watching out for any signs of the virus spreading.
The virus, known as a coronavirus, comes from the same family as both the common cold and SARS, the syndrome that killed 800 people in a 2003 epidemic.

The WHO said it was not recommending any travel restrictions at the moment but would seek further information on the virus.
Unknown threat
Health officials said they did not know yet whether the virus could spread as rapidly as SARS did, or if it would be as lethal.
“It’s still [in the] very early days,” said Gregory Hartl, a WHO spokesman. “At the moment, we have two sporadic cases and there are still a lot of holes to be filled in.”
Coronaviruses are typically spread in the air, but Hartl said scientists were considering the option that the patients were infected directly by animals as there was no evidence yet of any human-to-human transmission.
No other countries have so far reported any similar cases to WHO, he said, and so far there is no connection between the two cases except for a history of travel in Saudi Arabia.

Andrew Easton, a virologist at Britain’s University of Warwick, told the Reuters news agency that with only two cases so far, it was difficult for experts to estimate the potential threat.
“The important thing is to be aware of the virus and to be on the lookout for any evidence that it is more than a rare chance event,” he said.

Hugh Pennington, a professor of bacteriology at the University of Aberdeen, told Al Jazeera that medicine had also advanced since the SARS outbreak, and that technology would allow faster diagnosis.

“The lessons we’ve learned from SARS have been extremely useful,” he said. “We now have techniques which mean you can do a very rapid fingerprinting of the RNA in somebody’s lungs if they’ve got a very unusual pneumonia.”
Intensive care
The HPA and WHO said in statements that the Qatari national became ill on September 3, after previously having travelled to Saudi Arabia.
He was transferred from Qatar to Britain on September 11 and is undergoing treatment in an intensive care unit at a London hospital for complications, including kidney failure.
The HPA said it had conducted lab testing on the Qatari’s case and found a 99.5 per cent match to the virus that killed the 60-year-old Saudi national earlier this year.
David Heymann, chairman of the HPA, said the new virus did not appear that similar to SARS.
“It isn’t as lethal as SARS and we don’t know too much about its transmissibility yet,” he said. “If people are getting infected, they aren’t getting serious symptoms.”
He added that none of the health workers involved in treating the Qatari patient had fallen ill.
Saudi officials said they were concerned that the upcoming Hajj pilgrimage next month, which brings millions of people to Saudi Arabia from all over the world, could provide more opportunities for the virus to spread.


“These laboratories have been working on the development of diagnostic reagents and protocols which can be provided to laboratories that are not in a position to develop their own, and these are now available,” it said.
But it stressed only patients who fulfilled strict criteria – including having severed respiratory syndrome, requiring hospitalization, having been in Qatar or Saudi Arabia or in contact with a suspected or confirmed case, and having already been tested for pneumonia.

I know there isn’t any DNA samples of the virus at the moment but steps must be taken to extract DNA samples from the last victim. Only by studying the DNA can we determine the environment the virus strives so as to identify the “super-carrier” that will cause the epidermic to explode. By then isolating the “super-carrier”, the risks then can be properly controlled.
There is no danger the virus could hit other regions, if it is confirmed the virus comes from bats, then there is a danger of the virus spreading freely in the environment, steps must be taken to identify the source of the virus, and the entire community of bats need to be neutralised, or to prevent people from visiting their habitats.
– Contributed by Oogle.

Minimum wage not the solution to wealth gap? Then what is? Charity or Welfare?

“Running a company is like a computer program where you monitor your cash flow ins and outs with these factors. To solve minimum wage, you need to add the factors of to the equation, where the increase of wage is compensated by productivity or automation where the output justify the increase of minimum wage. Education or retraining is another form of productivity. Therefore will there be a loss due to minimum wage? The answer is No. Because you are moving from a labour intensive worker to a more productive worker where output is concerned.”

– Contributed by Oogle.

Posted on Sep 20, 2012 9:29 PM Updated: Sep 21, 2012 6:24 PM
By Derrick Ho
The jury may still be out on minimum wage here, but a bipartisan panel agreed on Tuesday that having one wouldn’t solve the inequality problem.
The panel consisted of Minister of State for Community Development, Youth and Sports Halimah Yacob, former president of the Society of Financial Service Professionals Leong Sze Hian and opposition politician Nicole Seah.
All three agreed that having a minimum wage would actually bring its own set of issues.
“If we were to impose the minimum wage, then what’s going to happen? Are business owners willing to stay put?” asked opposition politician Nicole Seah.
Instead, they proposed having more non-wage measures to increase the purchasing power of lower income families.
Madam Halimah said that while there were some benefits to setting a minimum wage, achieving consensus among various parties such as unions, the government and workers as to what that wage should be can be a very tedious and time consuming process.
“By the time they agree, the wages have moved,” she said.

“Let’s not get boxed into the idea that minimum wage is only way to address inequality.”
One way to do it was by carefully calibrating foreign labour policy, said Mr Leong. He said that the presence of cheap foreign labour had depressed wages at low end here.
Minimum wage was by far the dominant topic in the two-hour session on Tuesday but there were also several among the 100-strong audience which spoke about the defence budget, the reserves and social spending.

All three panellists spoke about the need to increase social spending in coming years.
Mr Leong said more such spending was required to help mitigate rising costs in areas like healthcare.
“We cannot focus solely on increasing wages, we also must look at the work conditions,” he said.
He also suggested that there was already probably sufficient funds from Singapore’s investment income from its reserves or Net Investment Returns (NIR) and that there was no need to tap on the reserves.
“I do think there are a lot of areas we can trim (in the military) – even catering for the soldiers,” Ms Seah said.
Madam Halimah agreed that higher social spending was inevitable but also reminded the audience that the Government already spends a lot on housing, education and healthcare to provide a basic safety net for Singaporeans.

One notable moment came towards the end of the session when film-maker Martyn See asked a question that seem to strike a nerve.
He said: “I want to ask Madam Halimah, hand on heart… when you see an 80-year-old… elderly Singaporean cleaning the streets, selling you tissue paper, tell me how you feel? Do you want to see more of that, do you want to see less of that or do you want to eradicate that?”
Madam Halimah appeared emotional in her response as she recounted the plight of families she had met during house visits.
“There are those who said ‘I want to work, because I want to be independent, I want to have that sense of self-worth.’ I don’t want to be in a position to rob them of that.” she said.
“So let’s allow them to make the decision.”
The forum was organised by ONE (Singapore), a local non-profit organisation dedicated to eradicating poverty, and Singapore Management University’s Wee Kim Wee Centre.

Ex-MM LKY : We need more foreign workers or PMETS???I will not object if it is jobs Singaporean does not want to do

September 27th, 2012
Former Minister Mentor Lee Kuan Yew talked spoke about the pace of admitting foreigners into Singapore with regard to Singapore’s long-term population and manpower challenges yesterday (26 Sep).
He said, “We are short of workers today. We have 5.2 million people of whom 1.5 million are foreign workers… We need more. Although they are coming in at a slower pace, they are coming in.”
He talked about it at the 7th Russia-Singapore Business Forum which was held at Marina Bay Sands.
Meanwhile, Second Trade and Industry Minister S Iswaran also echoed ex-MM Lee’s view on the need for more foreign workers. He was speaking to the media at a separate dialogue session organised by the National Population and Talent Division (NPTD) yesterday, a day after his ministry released a report on population and the economy (‘MTI: An overly restrictive foreign manpower policy will have detrimental impact on Singapore‘).
Mr Iswaran said that what stood out at the dialogue session was that there was no outright rejection of foreign manpower and he was very glad that the basis of the discussion is not xenophobia.
He said, “I don’t think the basis of the discussion is xenophobia, which is very heartening. What I think they’re (i.e, participants) trying to come to grip with, and I think we all are, is really how our demography impacts our economy, the opportunities for ourselves, our children and in turn, how immigration and foreign manpower can help us.”
It is not known who these participants are at the dialogue session.
The discussion centred on how to bring foreigners in judiciously. That is to say, the policy of continued importing of foreigners will not stop.
Mr Iswaran said: “So a calibrated approach to immigration, a calibrated approach to bringing in foreign manpower and having a sustained economic policy means being able to grow at a rate where on the one hand, the additions to our local population mix is done at a rate which we can sustain as a society and we can move with that and adapt to it. But at the same time, it is done at a rate where our economy can continue to generate opportunities for our Singaporeans.”
He did not elaborate how continued importing of foreigners can help generate opportunities for Singaporeans when there have been many cases of foreigners hiring their own countrymen, discriminating Singaporeans.
In any case, Mr Iswaran said Singaporeans must have an honest discussion about the country’s immigration policy, no matter how unpalatable it may be.
Acting Minister for Manpower Tan Chuan-Jin was also present at the dialogue session. However, Mr Tan is more circumspect.
Mr Tan said, “At the end of the day, what we are trying to do is what makes sense for Singaporeans… GDP cannot be an end in itself. High growth cannot be an end to itself. It’s about what will really benefit and make life better for Singaporeans and what will make life better for us as a society and even in that, there are inherent tensions.”
Mr Iswaran added that if the economy stagnates, the option to pursue non-material aspirations would not even be there.
During the dialogue session, a representative from the ASME, spoke about how difficult it is for SMEs to find manpower with the tightening of the foreign worker quota and higher levies.
Mr Tan replied if the government were to free up the space, every company would then appeal and the number of foreign workers would go up.
Citing the experience of other developed countries, he said more can be done to increase the productivity instead.
He urged companies to wean off from a free flowing foreign labour market.
Admit it, LKY your Foreign Talents policy failed miserably and now you still want to defend it which has caused Singaporeans dearly and reduced many to hardship conditions. If I were you, I would by now excused myself from politics and retired gracefully being a rich man than to put yourself to shame and be criticised by every Singaporeans. In order to rectify the mistakes you have done, we now have to fight to make foreign PMETS be levied with tax to be on similar grounds to the 16% CPF contributions so that there is a level playing field, make sure those jobs that require foreign PMETS have to meet a 50/50 quota where you need to employ a Singaporean before you can employ a foreigner. I can easily PUT SINGAPOREANS FIRST and get Singapore economy moving at a rapid pace rather than a technical recession we are in now, but CAN YOU??? You do not have two feets firmly on the ground and is no longer talking THE HARD TRUTHS. The only merit company can employ foreign PMETS is that they are better skilled and more productive than Singaporeans on equal amount of pay.
– Contributed by Oogle.

Gov’t must address root cause of breakdown

September 27th, 2012
I was looking forward to the forum between PM Lee and members of the public, ostensibly to discuss the future we Singaporeans envisioned for ourselves, that was broadcast on television recently.
I was disappointed. It seemed to me that the questions were tame, as if they had been screened beforehand for unfavourable or incendiary content. I also felt that a lot of important questions did not get asked; questions on issues that seem to divide society almost right down the middle now.
Singapore was already considered a success story 20-30 years ago. We were known as one of the Asian Tigers then and the productivity of our workforce was up there among the best in the world.
In those days the MRT had just been built and made travelling so easy. Our kids were doing well in school, health care was of a high standard and still improving, while wages for blue collar employees were rising steadily. Year by year more and more HDB dwellers were able to afford to move into bigger and better flats.
This was us Singaporeans enjoying the fruits of our success.
Nowadays things seem to have gone lop-sided. The public transport system is straining at the seams, the cost of health-care is rising while our children are under unrelenting pressure in school and university.
The darlings of our economy, the blue-collar guy, is losing his job to cheap foreign labor while prices for HDB flats are now ridiculously high.
One Minister, I forget which one, shrugged it off by saying that we are “victims of our own success”.
How did we get from “enjoying the fruits” to being “victims” of our own success? If the government can answer that they would have found the answer to this dilemma that Singapore is in.
Yes we have all these millionaires, which is not a bad thing, and, yes, we are very good in a lot of things.
The PAP must not forget, however, that they only won 60% of the votes at the last elections and that four out of 10 electors rejected them and their policies.
They have not been given an absolute “yea” to do as they please. If they want to keep this country from being divided down the middle, they have to listen intently and ask themselves some hard questions.
We have not come to the stage where people are taking to rioting in the streets but judging from comments made online I see that there is a chasm dividing public opinion that does not bode well for Singapore.
Merely accusing people of being “xenophobic”, “intolerant” and “rude” does not do anyone any good whatsoever.
It is the government’s policies that have caused this breakdown. Is this what we worked so long and so hard for?
Brian Vittachi, 55
Operations Manager

* The letter first appeared on

Another load of rubbish from MTI

by Lin Yanqin and Wong Wei Han

SINGAPORE – If Singapore does not continue to allow for a “calibrated” inflow of immigrants and foreign workers, Singaporeans have to be prepared for little economic growth, limited real increases in wages, and insufficient manpower in the health and social services sectors to serve the Republic’s ageing population, according to the Ministry of Trade and Industry’s (MTI) Occasional Paper on Population and the Economy released yesterday.
At a press conference, Trade and Industry Minister Lim Hng Kiang reiterated that, as the economic growth trajectory slows and the workforce ages and shrinks, Singapore has to complement the resident workforce with a calibrated rate of immigration and foreign worker inflow, even as it seeks to raise the productivity of businesses and encourage more residents to enter and stay in the workforce.
Without these three measures in tandem, the Republic would struggle to reach the economic growth target of 3 to 5 per cent in the years ahead, and keep the real wages of Singaporeans growing, he noted.
The National Population and Talent Division is putting together a White Paper on population policies, due out early next year. The MTI’s Occasional Paper seeks to provide Singaporeans with a clearer understanding of the trade-offs involved, when it comes to foreign manpower.
Mr Lim said: “In the end, this is a national conversation. If Singaporeans say ‘no, we are no longer interested in 3 to 5 per cent (growth), we want 1 per cent (growth)’, well, that’s the outcome of the exercise. We just have to be sure that everyone goes into it with a clear mind, that we understand the trade-off, and we are taking that trajectory.”
Observers TODAY spoke to noted that, while Singaporeans may see the rationale behind the economic arguments, other considerations could come into play.
For example, some Singaporeans may reject the necessity of having more foreign labour or immigrants because “they don’t necessarily enjoy the benefit of maintaining foreign workers, which can create wealth and help develop our economy,” said SIM University economist Randolph Tan.
“Instead they are penalised by the presence of foreigners due to increased property prices or job market competition,” he said.
National University of Singapore sociologist Paulin Straughan noted that it can be hard for individuals to “look beyond their personal unhappiness for the well-being for the nation”.
“The macro economic scenario is not easy for everyone to understand,” said Associate Professor Straughan. “So the way forward is about trust in the Government in that what they say is true, and they have to come down and woo the public.”
In the Occasional Paper, the MTI described the importance of the foreign workforce, pointing out that foreign manpower has helped Singapore restructure its economy to tap into emerging sectors where the necessary skills are not immediately available. It has also given Singapore the flexibility to respond quickly to economic opportunities when they come along.
Foreign manpower also help to “cushion Singaporeans from unemployment during downturns”, the paper added.
Moreover, given the improving educational profile and rising aspirations of Singaporeans, fewer Singaporeans will be willing to take up less-skilled jobs, and foreign workers can help meet the demand for labour in these sectors.
While there have been concerns about the presence of foreigners depressing wages, taking away jobs and even encroaching on space, Mr Lim noted that “it depends which sector you are talking about”. “What this paper tries to address is, instead of this generality that I am unhappy with foreign workers, well, talk about your sector. Which sector are you in, are you in the healthcare sector? Are you receiving services from the healthcare sector? Well, if you’ve got no foreign workers, be prepared to pay higher cost,” Mr Lim said.
The MTI paper also pointed out that a foreign workforce could help check consumer inflation in domestically-oriented sectors like retail and F&B, which economist Tan Khee Giap agreed was valid.
But the co-director of Asia Competitiveness Institute at the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy also noted that, on the other hand, the cost of things like housing could go up as a result of a larger population in Singapore – partly fuelled by immigrants – driving up demand. “It comes back again to the question of coordination between ministries and stat boards to meet the needs of an expanded population, and whether policies are in place,” he said.

Pro foreigner policies only work for jobs that locals do not want to do like construction industry etc and unless there is a level playing field for other jobs for PMETs, any kind of properganda will not work as we Singaporeans today are educated and could easily find other countries experiences to reference to, the Singapore Government can forget to try to spoon feed us to accept their draconic policies that only make Singaporeans suffer for their own benefits, nothing will work unless “YOU PUT SINGAPOREANS FIRST”.
I challenge the Government of Singapore if they are unable to ensure continued economic growth, then give up the running of Singapore and let others who can. We do not need incompetent persons getting the highest paid salaries in the world who cannot solve problems effectively.
– Contributed by Oogle.