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The malware is no longer active, the command and control servers are shut down, and a suspect has been indicted, awaiting trial.
Wardle said the malware is a "wake-up call" to the security community.
Most of the victims were located in the US, he said.
Wardle, a former NSA employee who is well known for building free Mac security tools and blogging his malware analysis, informed the FBI and provided a list of known victims, his technical analysis, and access to the command and control servers.
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And we have Apple continually pushing out this marketing propaganda that Macs are so incredibly secure.
But the side effect of that is that Mac users become naive or over-confident.""That's not necessarily Apple's fault but [the company] should take some responsibility," he said. Wardle later presented his first public analysis of Fruitfly at the Black Hat security conference in Las Vegas in July.
Cybersecurity in an Io T and Mobile World The technology world has spent so much of the past two decades focused on innovation that security has often been an afterthought. Read More Phillip Durachinsky, 28, a resident of North Royalton, Ohio, is accused in an indictment of building Fruitfly, a highly-invasive Perl-based malware that can allow the controller to secretly take complete control of an infected computer -- including recording from the webcam and microphone, viewing what's on the screen, controlling the keyboard and mouse, and remotely downloading files.
Durachinsky, who was 14 years old when he allegedly wrote the malware, used Fruitfly to infect thousands of computers -- including one government-owned machine -- to steal personal data, like tax and medical records, banking information, and passwords, according to an indictment filed Wednesday.
He said that was a "turning point" in his relationship with Apple, describing it as a "striking example of what Apple's priorities are.""I don't blame Apple for the malware that broke into all these Macs," he said.