By James Breslin and Michael StollerDecember 07, 2018 09:30:51A number of networks are now being hit by a new kind of POCoc attack.

According to security researchers at Trend Micro, a new version of Pocococ, which can be installed on all the affected devices, is currently being exploited by hackers to send out spoofed messages that contain malicious code.

“We’ve seen this in action with devices from Samsung, LG, Lenovo, Sony, and Huawei,” said security researcher Daniela Pajon from Trend Micro.

Pococ is a new type of attack on networks, and can be used to spoof messages that are sent out by malware or malicious code that has infected a computer.

A spoofed message that appears to be from a company, for example, can trick a user into opening it by pretending to be a legitimate message.

As such, a spoofed call can then be made from the same phone number to other phones, potentially causing a lot of damage.

“Pocos are currently being used by a large number of malicious actors, and as the attack vector they use the spoofed payloads can be delivered to other devices as well,” Trend Micro said.

The researchers are also reporting that this POCoco attack has been used to send malicious payloads to more than 20 million users.

Some of these messages are now showing up in the spam section of Twitter.

One of the most popular examples of Pocao is a spam message sent by a Chinese actor that is similar to a recent POCocon message sent to Google Plus users.

“The latest Pococon spam campaign sent out several POCoca messages in the US and Europe that are very similar to previous spam campaigns and appear to have originated from China,” Trend wrote in a blog post.

“One of these was sent to more users than any other POCo.

It was also sent to over 4 million+ Google Plus accounts.”

The researchers said that if this spam campaign was spreading on a large scale, it could be potentially harmful.

“There is currently no way to detect and block POCCo’s spam campaign, but we suspect that it will be able to spread if it is not blocked,” they wrote.

Another recent Pococo attack was also reported to have been carried out by a malicious actor.

That attack sent a message that was sent out to a large group of users in the Philippines, where the country’s population is around 30 million people.

The researchers also reported that this latest Pocaoco attack can also be used by the same actor to send spam messages that have an attachment that can be opened by a user.

Researchers are still investigating the malicious actor responsible for the attack, but said they believe it is probably a botnet that was using Poco to send messages to other actors in the world.

“In this case, it appears to have started as an individual botnet, and it then began spreading,” the researchers wrote.

“We believe this botnet has been using POCO to send a range of spam messages and has been responsible for sending over 1.5 million POCCO spam messages.”

Trend Micro says it has identified a number of other Pocco-like attacks, but is not yet able to say which ones are being used.

We have identified a small number of devices that appear to be vulnerable to this PocCo attack, which may have been used by malicious actors to spread spam and spoof messages.

This includes Samsung devices, LG devices, and Sony devices.

Trend Micro has since taken down the malicious botnet it was using, and are investigating further.

What to do if you are affectedBy Trend Micro and other security researchers, this latest attack could cause significant damage to devices.

In a blog posted last week, Trend Micro reported that a number more than 100 devices were affected by this attack, and that a large majority of them are Samsung devices.

“Our analysis suggests that at least 100 devices have been compromised with POCco-related malware.

As of last week we had identified approximately 500 devices that have been infected,” Trend said.”

These are the devices that are likely to be affected by the attack and that have yet to receive a patch from Samsung or LG,” Trend added.”

This number is significantly larger than the number of affected devices in the previous POCon spam campaign.”

The most popular device at the time of publication, the Galaxy S8, was not affected by Trend’s latest Picooc attack, Trend said, but a number Samsung devices were.

Trend Micro is also working with several other security vendors to assess the impact this latest threat is having on devices and to determine what, if any, solutions are needed.

Trend Micro said that it is actively investigating and is notifying users of the issue.