In each picture they take, modern smartphones (and many digital cameras) insert GPS coordinates. Yeah, those images you take have location info, at least by default, embedded in them. When sharing sensitive images online, you may want to hide this information.
By tricking a target into sending a photo containing GPS coordinates and additional information, a hacker can learn where a mark lives or works simply by extracting the Exif data hidden inside the image file. Metadata found in photographs and other documents can provide far more data than the average user would expect.
There are two fantastic free websites for extracting Exif data if you’re using a browser. First, let’s begin with the Image Metadata Viewer from Jeffrey Friedl over at exif.regex.info. Unfortunately, the site does not use HTTPS. I
f you don’t mind that, you can see that, unlike the command-line tool that only deals with JPG files, the basic interface is simple to use and supports a large range of formats. So you can scan raw image files like CR2 and DNG, PNG, and TIFF, to name a few.
cons: However for this method to work, the photo has to be taken with a camera with a geo-tag turned on, otherwise, the scan will come up empty.
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