SuperAlloy Industrial Company is known for manufacturing lightweight yet high-end components for some of the fastest cars in existence. They also manufacture products for the aviation industry.
SuperAlloy Industrial Company is one of the latest in a long line of companies to be victimized by criminals on the web. The manufacturing and engineering specialist supports the automotive industry, yet it isn't exactly a household name. Though few know it, SuperAlloy's products are used on the aluminum wheels of BMWs, AMGs, Daimlers, Jaguars, and even Ferraris. Here's a brief look at the company's digital breach details.
Hive ransomware specialists claimed credit for the attack. Hive miscreants posted the SuperAlloy business name to its data leak website, noting how they encrypted the corporation’s servers in the third week of June. The hackers backed up the accomplishment by posting a file tree and clarifying that SuperAlloy had less than half a week to pay the ransom.
Hive members insisted that any attempt to encrypt or decrypt the files currently on the compromised computers would result in their destruction. This scare tactic is used to persuade targets to acquiesce to hackers' demands for a ransom payment.
This breach occurred in June 2021.
The SuperAlloy breach affects the company’s headquarters, its offices in the United States, and elsewhere. The information compromised in the attack impacts SuperAlloy clients here and in the Netherlands, Germany, Taiwan, and the United Kingdom. The Hive ransomware specialists accessed emails, agreements, files, downloaded attachments, contracts, and additional data in the breach.
In total, 1.5 TB worth of SuperAlloy data was allegedly stolen in the attack. However, this claim stems from Hive's website, so it might be slightly or egregiously exaggerated.