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No Tech Hacking


No Tech Hacking
  • Author : Johnny Long
  • Publisher : Syngress
  • Release : 2011-04-18
  • ISBN : 0080558755
  • Language : En, Es, Fr & De
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Johnny Long's last book sold 12,000 units worldwide. Kevin Mitnick's last book sold 40,000 units in North America. As the cliché goes, information is power. In this age of technology, an increasing majority of the world's information is stored electronically. It makes sense then that we rely on high-tech electronic protection systems to guard that information. As professional hackers, Johnny Long and Kevin Mitnick get paid to uncover weaknesses in those systems and exploit them. Whether breaking into buildings or slipping past industrial-grade firewalls, their goal has always been the same: extract the information using any means necessary. After hundreds of jobs, they have discovered the secrets to bypassing every conceivable high-tech security system. This book reveals those secrets; as the title suggests, it has nothing to do with high technology. • Dumpster Diving Be a good sport and don’t read the two “D” words written in big bold letters above, and act surprised when I tell you hackers can accomplish this without relying on a single bit of technology (punny). • Tailgating Hackers and ninja both like wearing black, and they do share the ability to slip inside a building and blend with the shadows. • Shoulder Surfing If you like having a screen on your laptop so you can see what you’re working on, don’t read this chapter. • Physical Security Locks are serious business and lock technicians are true engineers, most backed with years of hands-on experience. But what happens when you take the age-old respected profession of the locksmith and sprinkle it with hacker ingenuity? • Social Engineering with Jack Wiles Jack has trained hundreds of federal agents, corporate attorneys, CEOs and internal auditors on computer crime and security-related topics. His unforgettable presentations are filled with three decades of personal "war stories" from the trenches of Information Security and Physical Security. • Google Hacking A hacker doesn’t even need his own computer to do the necessary research. If he can make it to a public library, Kinko's or Internet cafe, he can use Google to process all that data into something useful. • P2P Hacking Let’s assume a guy has no budget, no commercial hacking software, no support from organized crime and no fancy gear. With all those restrictions, is this guy still a threat to you? Have a look at this chapter and judge for yourself. • People Watching Skilled people watchers can learn a whole lot in just a few quick glances. In this chapter we’ll take a look at a few examples of the types of things that draws a no-tech hacker’s eye. • Kiosks What happens when a kiosk is more than a kiosk? What happens when the kiosk holds airline passenger information? What if the kiosk holds confidential patient information? What if the kiosk holds cash? • Vehicle Surveillance Most people don’t realize that some of the most thrilling vehicular espionage happens when the cars aren't moving at all!

Low Tech Hacking


Low Tech Hacking
  • Author : Jack Wiles
  • Publisher : Elsevier
  • Release : 2012
  • ISBN : 9781597496650
  • Language : En, Es, Fr & De
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A guide to low tech computer hacking covers such topics as social engineering, locks, penetration testing, and information security.

Black Hat Go


Black Hat Go
  • Author : Tom Steele
  • Publisher : No Starch Press
  • Release : 2020-02-04
  • ISBN : 9781593278663
  • Language : En, Es, Fr & De
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Like the best-selling Black Hat Python, Black Hat Go explores the darker side of the popular Go programming language. This collection of short scripts will help you test your systems, build and automate tools to fit your needs, and improve your offensive security skillset. Black Hat Go explores the darker side of Go, the popular programming language revered by hackers for its simplicity, efficiency, and reliability. It provides an arsenal of practical tactics from the perspective of security practitioners and hackers to help you test your systems, build and automate tools to fit your needs, and improve your offensive security skillset, all using the power of Go. You'll begin your journey with a basic overview of Go's syntax and philosophy and then start to explore examples that you can leverage for tool development, including common network protocols like HTTP, DNS, and SMB. You'll then dig into various tactics and problems that penetration testers encounter, addressing things like data pilfering, packet sniffing, and exploit development. You'll create dynamic, pluggable tools before diving into cryptography, attacking Microsoft Windows, and implementing steganography. You'll learn how to: • Make performant tools that can be used for your own security projects • Create usable tools that interact with remote APIs • Scrape arbitrary HTML data • Use Go's standard package, net/http, for building HTTP servers • Write your own DNS server and proxy • Use DNS tunneling to establish a C2 channel out of a restrictive network • Create a vulnerability fuzzer to discover an application's security weaknesses • Use plug-ins and extensions to future-proof productsBuild an RC2 symmetric-key brute-forcer • Implant data within a Portable Network Graphics (PNG) image. Are you ready to add to your arsenal of security tools? Then let's Go!

Google Hacking for Penetration Testers


Google Hacking for Penetration Testers
  • Author : Johnny Long
  • Publisher : Elsevier
  • Release : 2011-04-18
  • ISBN : 0080484263
  • Language : En, Es, Fr & De
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This book helps people find sensitive information on the Web. Google is one of the 5 most popular sites on the internet with more than 380 million unique users per month (Nielsen/NetRatings 8/05). But, Google’s search capabilities are so powerful, they sometimes discover content that no one ever intended to be publicly available on the Web including: social security numbers, credit card numbers, trade secrets, and federally classified documents. Google Hacking for Penetration Testers Volume 2 shows the art of manipulating Google used by security professionals and system administrators to find this sensitive information and “self-police their own organizations. Readers will learn how Google Maps and Google Earth provide pinpoint military accuracy, see how bad guys can manipulate Google to create super worms, and see how they can "mash up" Google with MySpace, LinkedIn, and more for passive reconaissance. • Learn Google Searching Basics Explore Google’s Web-based Interface, build Google queries, and work with Google URLs. • Use Advanced Operators to Perform Advanced Queries Combine advanced operators and learn about colliding operators and bad search-fu. • Learn the Ways of the Google Hacker See how to use caches for anonymity and review directory listings and traversal techniques. • Review Document Grinding and Database Digging See the ways to use Google to locate documents and then search within the documents to locate information. • Understand Google’s Part in an Information Collection Framework Learn the principles of automating searches and the applications of data mining. • Locate Exploits and Finding Targets Locate exploit code and then vulnerable targets. • See Ten Simple Security Searches Learn a few searches that give good results just about every time and are good for a security assessment. • Track Down Web Servers Locate and profile web servers, login portals, network hardware and utilities. • See How Bad Guys Troll for Data Find ways to search for usernames, passwords, credit card numbers, social security numbers, and other juicy information. • Hack Google Services Learn more about the AJAX Search API, Calendar, Blogger, Blog Search, and more.

CUCKOO S EGG


CUCKOO S EGG
  • Author : Clifford Stoll
  • Publisher : Doubleday
  • Release : 2012-05-23
  • ISBN : 9780307819420
  • Language : En, Es, Fr & De
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Before the Internet became widely known as a global tool for terrorists, one perceptive U.S. citizen recognized its ominous potential. Armed with clear evidence of computer espionage, he began a highly personal quest to expose a hidden network of spies that threatened national security. But would the authorities back him up? Cliff Stoll's dramatic firsthand account is "a computer-age detective story, instantly fascinating [and] astonishingly gripping" (Smithsonian). Cliff Stoll was an astronomer turned systems manager at Lawrence Berkeley Lab when a 75-cent accounting error alerted him to the presence of an unauthorized user on his system. The hacker's code name was "Hunter"—a mysterious invader who managed to break into U.S. computer systems and steal sensitive military and security information. Stoll began a one-man hunt of his own: spying on the spy. It was a dangerous game of deception, broken codes, satellites, and missile bases—a one-man sting operation that finally gained the attention of the CIA . . . and ultimately trapped an international spy ring fueled by cash, cocaine, and the KGB.