Reference Material Rss

 What is SHODAN?
 Basic Operations
 Penetration Testing
Case Study 1: Cisco Devices
Case Study 2: Default Passwords
Case Study 3: Infrastructure Exploitation  Other Examples

 The Future  and  Conclusions

 

Terrorists cross our borders unknowingly. It is not possible for our soldiers to watch the borders at each and every moment. An essential requirement in security is the capability to automatically detect terrorist in borders. In this paper we propose an robot which identifies terrorist using IR sensor and capture image of terrorist using pi camera and sends notification to respective admin. If admin accept to shootout that terrorist then that notification is sent back to robot through server to kill that person, if admin decline to shootout then the process will stop their itself. This development enables security personnel to effectively detect terrorist at low cost.

As we all know Internet has entered in all the spheres of human life since the digital world came into existence. The fields like trade, education, corporate sectors, transportation, and communication are highly influenced by internet. Internet plays pivotal role to make human beings comfortable in their routine life. India is also one of the major countries to access the internet facility.Cybercrime is evolving at an astounding pace, following the same dynamic as the inevitable penetration of computer technology and communication into all walks of life. Whilst society is inventing and evolving, at the same time, criminals are deploying a remarkable adaptability in order to derive the greatest benefit from it. To avoid giving cybercriminals the initiative, it is important for those involved in the fight against cybercrime to try to anticipate qualitative and quantitative changes in its underlying elements so that they can adjust their methods appropriately.

Malaysia has been rapidly ushered into the digital age, together with the rest of the world, for the past few decades due to the exponential and unprecedented advancement in the use of Information and Communications Technology (ICT). We have come a long way since the first adoption of the Internet back in 1995. Today, broadband connectivity has become a necessity for businesses, services and citizens of Malaysia to succeed and be relevant in the Fourth Industrial Revolution (Industry 4.0). Hardly any person or thing is unconnected to cyberspace. Businesses are becoming deeply reliant on democratised technologies such as mobile, social, Big Data, Internet of Things (IoT), Artificial Intelligence (AI), and hyper-scale cloud that are all dependant on this connectivity.

The Guide to Developing a National Cybersecurity Strategy is one of the most comprehensive overviews of what constitute successful cybersecurity strategies. It is the result of a unique, collaborative, and equitable multi-stakeholder effort.

The goal is to produce a series of articles on malware analysis and explain since simple malware binaries up to most complex ones, covering a large list of topics such as unpacking, API resolving, C2 extraction, C2 emulation and, of course, reverse engineering in addition to some dynamic analysis and, maybe, use few de-obfuscation techniques. When it’s necessary, I’ll cover other topics such as COM (Component Object Model), cryptography, IDC/IDA Python and everything it necessary to help readers to have a better comprehension of analysis.

Authors:

Marek Boguszewicz Steven O'Sullivan

Global Foundation for Cyber Studies and Research is an independent, non-profit and non-partisan policy research think tank for Cybersecurity studies, located in the Washington D.C, USA. All rights reserved, no part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means electronic or mechanical including photocopying, recording or any information storage or retrieval system, without the prior written permission of the copyright holder. Academic and research institutions are granted permissions to make copies of the works strictly for research and educational purposes, using the citation style mentioned at the bottom of this page, without any explicit permission from GFCyber

To understand the cyber and privacy challenges facing Smart Cities and Industry 4.0 initiatives you need to understand how they are designed, built and operated. Without such insight the ability to get involved from the outset is remote. If your security framework engagement model and interfaces do not align to the design and build process you will always be considered an afterthought. The IoTSI identified this critical imperative early in our development process.

The Internet of Things (IoT) is a dynamic global network infrastructure of selfconfiguringThe Internet of Things (IoT) is a dynamic global network infrastructure of selfconfiguringphysical objects, embedded with connectivity protocols to enable collectionand exchange of data and communication with other smart objects. Theobjects, or things in the network, react autonomously to events, without requiringman-machine intervention in real time. The IoT vision revolves around increasedmachine-to-machine communication, built on the cloud computing paradigm andnetworks of data-gathering sensors. This is now the vision of the Internet of thefuture that has the potential to revolutionize pervasive computing and itsapplications.

In the past few years, the implementation of blockchain technology for various applications
has been widely discussed in the research community and the industry. There are sufficient number
of articles that discuss the possibility of applying blockchain technology in various areas, such as,
healthcare, IoT, and business. However, in this article, we present a comparative analysis of core blockchain
architecture, its fundamental concepts, and its applications in three major areas: the Internet-of-Things (IoT),
healthcare, business and vehicular industry. For each area, we discuss in detail, challenges and solutions
that have been proposed from the research community and industry. This research studies also presented
the complete ecosystem of blockchain of all the papers we reviewed and summarized. Moreover, analysis
is performed of various blockchain platforms, their consensus models, and applications. Finally, we discuss
key aspects that are required for the widespread future adoption of blockchain technology in these major
areas

Have you ever had this nightmare: You show up to work as the cyber-security manager of a prominent company, and you take a look around... the building, the networks, the cloud. You see legacy infrastructure―old IT equipment still in use―sitting alongside the latest technology. They’re entangled; a mess, really. Your team hands you a list of software and hardware vulnerabilities they think you should worry about, pages long. Then the executives hand you a list of vulnerabilities they think you should worry about. They’re different lists. Your heart pounds. What should we patch?! Are there even patches available? Then you notice the clock: It’s 5 pm. Managing vulnerabilities is a daunting task in an increasingly nightmarish world. With new vulnerabilities discovered every day, security teams are pushed into patching without adequate planning, or missing bugs that continue to represent a significant risk. We’re still not doing enough to fight what’s really the most basic of problems for any security team.

With the convergence of information andWith the convergence of information andtelecommunication technologies, the vision of the ‘Smart City’ isfast becoming a reality. City governments in a growing numberof countries are capitalizing on these advances to enhance thelives of their citizens and to increase efficiency and sustainability.In this paper, we elaborate on smartCityRA, a referencearchitecture for Smart City projects, which serves as the designlanguage for creating smart cities blueprints. Such a blueprintcaters for diverse stakeholders, devices, platforms, and technologies.

The concept of Cybersecurity Culture (CSC) refers to the knowledge, beliefs, perceptions, attitudes, assumptions, norms and values of people regarding cybersecurity and how they manifest themselves in people’s behaviour with information technologies. CSC encompasses familiar topics including cybersecurity awareness and information security frameworks but is broader in both scope and application, being concerned with making information security considerations an integral part of an employee’s job, habits and conduct, embedding them in their day-to-day actions.

The European Cyber Security Challenge: Lessons Learned report