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- Drupal, une faille World Wide sur le web
- La fillière du hack des magasins Target est Russe
- Le premier G-man des USA fustige la crypto
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- Vigilance - IBM WebSphere MQ non filtrage de CHLAUTH, analysé le 09 10 2014
- Jean-Pierre Carlin, LogRhythm Le SIEM, premier rempart pour limiter les pertes liées aux cyberattaques
- Vigilance - OpenBSD déni de service via le lancement d'un programme avec un en-tête ELF incohérent, analysé le 20 10 2014
- Hurricane Electric développe sa présence dans le monde au sein des datacenters d'Equinix
- Vigilance - HP Data Protector multiples vulnérabilités de crs.exe, analysé le 24 07 2014
- Vigilance - Apple QuickTime corruption de mémoire via MVHD, analysé le 24 07 2014
- Vigilance - Drupal Nodeaccess élévation de privilèges, analysé le 09 10 2014
- Vigilance - Drupal OAuth2 Client Cross Site Scripting, analysé le 09 10 2014
- Pitié.
- Jared Mauch, fondateur du projet Open DNS Resolver, reçoit le prix J.D. Falk du M3AAWG pour l'identification de systèmes à risque
- Le dialogue public privé dans la lutte contre la cybercriminalité doit se renforcer

Dernier articles de SecuObs :
- Renaud Bidou (Deny All): "L'innovation dans le domaine des WAFs s'oriente vers plus de bon sens et d'intelligence, plus de flexibilité et plus d'ergonomie"
- Mises à jour en perspective pour le système Vigik
- Les russes ont-ils pwn le système AEGIS ?
- Le ministère de l'intérieur censure une conférence au Canada
- Saut d'air gap, audit de firmware et (in)sécurité mobile au programme de Cansecwest 2014
- GCHQ: Le JTRIG torpille Anonymous qui torpille le JTRIG (ou pas)
- #FIC2014: Entrée en territoire inconnu
- Le Sénat investit dans les monnaies virtuelles
- #LPM2013: Un nouvel espoir ?
- L'ANSSI durcit le ton

Revue de presse internationale :
- Tripwire Announces Expanded Support for Federal Information Systems and Organizations
- Untangle Named to 2014 Fast Private List
- Alabama Woman Sentenced to Prison for Stolen Identity Refund Fraud
- Breach involving Cape May-Lewes Ferry s terminals and vessels went undetected for almost a year
- UK Herts police admits data breach which published confidential details of 61 people on government website
- How to Build an Effective Sandbox
- Days After Shooting, Canada Proposes New Restrictions On and Offline
- FCC jumps into data security plans 10 million fine for carriers that breached consumer privacy
- NEW PRODUCTS TFP401 HDMI DVI Decoder to 40-Pin TTL Breakout Without Touch TFP401 HDMI DVI Decoder to 40-Pin TTL Breakout With Touch
- Top 3 takeaways from Dreamforce 2014
- Man arrested in Portsmouth on suspicion of cyber attacks on UK ATMs using Tyupkin malware
- How do you talk to your Board of Directors about security
- Verizon Injects Unique IDs Into HTTP Traffic
- Unbreakable filter
- Orlando UPS driver is first woman to hit 4M-mile, 40-year zero accidents UPS

Annuaire des videos
- FUZZING ON LINE PART THREE
- Official Maltego tutorial 5 Writing your own transforms
- Official Maltego tutorial 6 Integrating with SQL DBs
- Official Maltego tutorial 3 Importing CSVs spreadsheets
- install zeus botnet
- Eloy Magalhaes
- Official Maltego tutorial 1 Google s websites
- Official Maltego tutorial 4 Social Networks
- Blind String SQL Injection
- backdoor linux root from r57 php shell VPS khg crew redc00de
- How To Attaque Pc With Back Track 5 In Arabique
- RSA Todd Schomburg talks about Roundup Ready lines available in 2013
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- RT @fpalumbo: Cisco consistently leading the way ? buys vCider to boost its distributed cloud vision #CiscoONE
- @mckeay Looks odd... not much to go on (prob some slideshow/vid app under Linux)
- [SuggestedReading] Using the HTML5 Fullscreen API for Phishing Attacks
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- RT @mikko: Wow. Apple kernels actually have a function called PE_i_can_has_debugger:
- [Blog Spam] Metasploit and PowerShell payloads
- PinkiePie Strikes Again, Compromises Google Chrome in Pwnium Contest at Hack in the Box: For the second time thi...
- @mikko @fslabs y'all wldn't happen to have lat/long data sets for other botnets, wld you? Doing some research (free/open info rls when done)
- RT @nickhacks: Want to crash a remote host running Snow Leopard? Just use: nmap -P0 -6 --script=targets-ipv6-multicast-mld #wishiwaskidding
- An inexpensive proxy service called is actually a front for #malware distribution -

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Top bi-hebdo des articles de SecuObs
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- [Ettercap – Partie 3] Ettercap par l'exemple - Affaiblissement de protocoles et attaque par injection
- EFIPW récupère automatiquement le mot de passe BIOS EFI des Macbook Pro avec processeurs Intel
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The Daily Incite - 6/8/09 - Truth or Dare

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The Daily Incite - 6/8/09 - Truth or Dare

Par Mike Rothman's blog
Le [2009-06-09] à 00:24:49



Présentation : Today's Daily Incite June 8, 2009 - Volume 4, #27 ---------------------------- Good Day, y'all: The Boss was having a GNO (girl's night out) yesterday, so being the lazy slug that I am - I decided to take the kids out for dinner. That went fine, especially since I didn't force the boy to eat anything besides french fries. Some (I mean most) days it's just easier to give in than to dig in and cause many tears and heartbreak for those unlucky enough to sit by us. I'm waiting for social services to drop by any day now, especially when I force the kid to eat chicken nuggets or a different brand of cheese stick (he's partial to the Shrek cheese sticks). Nothing good can come from this game.... Seriously. But this kid has the constitution of Gandhi, so I have no doubt he'd go on a hunger strike if we don't make the 20 minute drive to the one Super Wal-Mart in the metro Atlanta area that actually carries those damn cheese sticks. I'm all for the hunger strike because we could certainly do with the extra $5 or $6 of groceries the kid actually consumes each week. Yet the Boss isn't there yet, so we continue to negotiate. But that's not even what I wanted to talk about. On the ride home the girls are bantering about some nonsense or other, and all of a sudden my oldest blurts out "Truth or Dare." I almost drove the van off the road I was laughing so hard. Clearly the kids are growing up way too fast. I remember back to my high school days and "Truth or Dare" certainly had a less than innocent connotation. Of course, I had to live vicariously through my friends because I had no rap and I wasn't invited to play in those cool games. But the last thing I expected to hear was my 8 year old wanting to play this game. Where did she learn about the game? And obviously she didn't know about the "less than innocent part," at least I hope so. Yes, I'm coming to grips with the reality that I will be the Dad that is cleaning the shotgun when the first few suitors come to visit my girls. Hopefully will word spread and I can return the shotgun to Wal-Mart. And while I'm there, I may as well pick up some of those Shrek cheese sticks. A boy can't exist on chicken nuggets and Oreo cookie yogurt alone, now can he? Have a great day. Photo: "Let's Play Truth or Dare" originally uploaded by loser Technorati: Information Security, CSO, Security Mike, Internet Security The Pragmatic CSO The Pragmatic CSO: Available Now! Read the Intro and Get "5 Tips to be a Better CSO" www.pragmaticcso.com Incite 4 U ========== It's a cold day in hell. That's right, I just opened up a Twitter account. I suspect this isn't the first time someone will call me a twit, but at least now it's legit. I'll explain why (after 18 months of being VERY resistant to the idea) in more detail tomorrow, but in the meantime you can follow me @securityincite. I'm still trying to figure out how the damn thing works, but I'll likely be doing daily updates there, so check it out. I'll start in earnest tomorrow. And without further ado, here is some Incite. 1. That's right, one hell of a job - One of the great things about being at META back in the day was the battles we'd have about our research positions. Though it's not the same, seeing the debate on BlogInfoSec about whether security is the worst it's ever been (and whether we practitioners categorically are delusional about the job we are doing) kind of reminds me of those research meeting battles. I have to side with Sam DeKay here since the times are different now and comparing what we accomplish now (for a given investment) with what we accomplished back in the days before firewalls is a bit of an apples to rutabaga type of comparison. That being said, we have a lot of work to do, but it's not necessarily work on protecting things - it's work on the perception of security's value to the muckety-mucks. 2. Fighting off the Botnets - Interesting article on NetworkWorld about defending against botnet-based denial of service attacks. There are a few options, including some services that you can buy and some other techniques that you can do on your own network. The most interesting (to me anyway) is the idea of using Cisco's reputation filters. Back from my anti-spam days I saw the value of reputation and as it gets embedded in the network it will be a good thing. But the reputation is only as good as the data used to determine someone's reputation. The fact that you saw an IP address scrawled on the stall at a concert probably should automatically disqualify someone from sending you an email. Though it's probably not an insignificant data point. It would be interesting for Cisco (and the other reputation providers) to be transparent about how these reputations are determined. But there is a fat chance of that happening. 3. Defining your priorities - Gunnar is right on the money in discussing (and expanding on James McGovern's expansion of Gunnar's information security focus post) enterprise security priorities. He takes James' principles and does a good job of explaining and clarifying. Though I do want to make the point that ARCHITECTURAL priorities are much different than OPERATIONAL priorities. There is no doubt that auditors drive a lot of architecture and some tactical projects. But we as practitioners also have to pay attention to how we prioritize our operational responsibilities. You have a list and what needs to get done each day? That is one of the most important decisions you will make. I'm good and appreciate high level thinking, but we can't forget the tactical ways we decide what to focus on. In many cases, a broken operational prioritization is much more damaging than a broken architectural prioritization. 4. Why the SDL is like Seinfeld - I'm a big fan of quick wins. In fact, with today's CNN-based ticker at the bottom, multi-tasking, ADD ridden society, if you can't get a quick win, you usually don't get to keep playing. The guy who runs NBC said that Seinfeld wouldn't have been given the time to develop if it had been introduced in 2007, as opposed to 1989. Sad, but true. So Jeremiah talks a bit about how to get a quick win, and amazingly enough it has to do with vulnerability assessment + WAF (which is one of Big J's specialties, or that of his company anyway). Interestingly enough, there is a disincentive to do the right thing, which is to build software correctly in the first place. The SDL doesn't show value quickly enough, and therefore is a risk for CISO's to push for it. As they are casting for the SDL-Seinfeld web show, you've got to love Shostack to play Kramer. A little hair gel and the likeness is uncanny.




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