How a free advertisement script was hijacked to steal your identity

How a free advertisement script was hijacked to steal your identity

In this article, we’ll take a look at the most common ad scripts used in the wild and share our best practices when it comes to the protection of your privacy.

We’ll also explore the most frequently-used ad scripts and the ways in which they can be exploited.

Free ad script in use In the first part of our article series, we covered the many different ad scripts that you can use to get your site or application to perform various tasks.

However, the most commonly-used one is the Free Ad Script, or FAS.

In this first part, we’re going to go over the different parts of the FAS and discuss how to avoid the most popular parts of this script.


Use a “script type” This is the way you set up your script.

You can also use a “type” to refer to it, such as “script” or “script-tag”.

Script type A script is a series of text, typically a set of rules or instructions, which can be used to accomplish a specific task.

This can be a set up of the type of script you want to use.

For example, you can run a script that will tell you whether your computer is on, or not, in order to determine if it is connected to the internet.

For more information on the different types of scripts, refer to this article.


Set up your FAS in the context of your site The “context” of your script is the page or content of your page or application, such that the script will be executed and run every time your browser opens the page.

The script should be set up so that the browser can execute it.

For an example of setting up a FAS for a website, refer this article on how to set up a script for a WordPress blog.

This is important because you need to keep your FBS on the same page as the script that you are running.


Set a “target” For the script to work, it needs to have the following criteria: it must be within the same HTML page, it must not have any HTML tags (e.g., <script type="text/javascript" src="” />) it must also be in the same document (e,g., if you want the script executed in the header of your HTML page) and it must have a content type of “application/x-www-form-urlencoded”.

For example: If you have a script called script-tag that is executed every time a user opens your page, you need a script to set the “script tag” for the script.

For this example, set up the script as follows: function getTag(param){var tag = param.replace(/\r/g, ”);return tag;} 4.

Set the “target script” of the script The “target scripting” of a script is what the script executes, and can be either a specific code block within the script, or an entire page.

For the above example, this is the code that is run: getTag() function getTagged(param) {return param.split(‘,’);} function getTrackedByTag(tag){var taggedByTag = tag;if(tag.length){var trackedByTagIndex = tag.indexOf(trackedByTAG);if(tratteredByTag[trattered byTagIndex]){return trackedByTAGIndex;}return taggedByTAG[tracked byTag];} return taggedByTags[traggedByTags.length]; } function setTrackedTag(tragged){var name = taggedBytags[trattedByTags .length];if(name){return tag.substr(name.length);} } 5.

Set Up a “Tag Target” You can set up tags to be used within your script by using the “tag target” in the script tag.

You set the tag target by using an HTML tag within the “tags” of another HTML tag.

For instance, the following HTML tag contains the tags for the name and email attributes of the user: 5.1.

Set an HTML Tag Target The “tags target” is where you set the names of the attributes within the text within the HTML tag you are targeting.

For a more in-depth explanation of the different tags you can reference this article by clicking here.

You will need to add the “name” attribute to the tag