Contribuez à SecuObs en envoyant des bitcoins ou des dogecoins.
Nouveaux articles (fr): 1pwnthhW21zdnQ5WucjmnF3pk9puT5fDF
Amélioration du site: 1hckU85orcGCm8A9hk67391LCy4ECGJca

Contribute to SecuObs by sending bitcoins or dogecoins.

Chercher :
Newsletter :  


Revues :
- Presse
- Presse FR
- Vidéos
- Twitter
- Secuobs





Sommaires :
- Tendances
- Failles
- Virus
- Concours
- Reportages
- Acteurs
- Outils
- Breves
- Infrastructures
- Livres
- Tutoriels
- Interviews
- Podcasts
- Communiques
- USBsploit
- Commentaires


Revue Presse:
- Tous
- Francophone
- Par mot clé
- Par site
- Le tagwall


Top bi-hebdo:
- Ensemble
- Articles
- Revue
- Videos
- Twitter
- Auteurs


Articles :
- Par mot clé
- Par auteur
- Par organisme
- Le tagwall


Videos :
- Toutes
- Par mot clé
- Par site
- Le tagwall


Twitter :
- Tous
- Par mot clé
- Par compte
- Le tagwall


Commentaires :
- Breves
- Virus
- Failles
- Outils
- Tutoriels
- Tendances
- Acteurs
- Reportages
- Infrastructures
- Interviews
- Concours
- Livres
- Communiques


RSS/XML :
- Articles
- Commentaires
- Revue
- Revue FR
- Videos
- Twitter


RSS SecuObs :
- sécurité
- exploit
- windows
- attaque
- outil
- microsoft


RSS Revue :
- security
- microsoft
- windows
- hacker
- attack
- network


RSS Videos :
- curit
- security
- biomet
- metasploit
- biometric
- cking


RSS Twitter :
- security
- linux
- botnet
- attack
- metasploit
- cisco


RSS Comments :
- Breves
- Virus
- Failles
- Outils
- Tutoriels
- Tendances
- Acteurs
- Reportages
- Infrastructures
- Interviews
- Concours
- Livres
- Communiques


RSS OPML :
- Français
- International











Revue de presse francophone :
- Appaloosa AppDome nouent un partenariat pour accompagner les entreprises dans le déploiement et la protection des applications mobiles
- D-Link offre une avec un routeur VPN sans fil AC
- 19 mai Paris Petit-Déjeuner Coreye Développer son business à l'abri des cyberattaques
- POYNTING PRESENTE LA NOUVELLE ANTENNE OMNI-291, SPECIALE MILIEU MARITIME, CÔTIER ET MILIEU HUMIDE
- Flexera Software Les utilisateurs français de PC progressent dans l'application de correctifs logiciels, mais des défis de tailles subsistent
- Riverbed lance SD-WAN basé sur le cloud
- Fujitsu multi-récompensé VMware lui décerne plusieurs Partner Innovation Awards à l'occasion du Partner Leadership Summit
- Zscaler Private Access sécuriser l'accès à distance en supprimant les risques inhérents aux réseaux privés virtuels
- QNAP annonce la sortie de QTS 4.2.1
- Une enquête réalisée par la société de cyber sécurité F-Secure a décelé des milliers de vulnérabilités graves, potentiellement utilisables par des cyber criminels pour infiltrer l'infrastru
- Trouver le juste équilibre entre une infrastructure dédiée et cloud le dilemme de la distribution numérique
- 3 juin - Fleurance - Cybersécurité Territoires
- Cyber-assurances Seules 40 pourcents des entreprises françaises sont couvertes contre les violations de sécurité et les pertes de données
- Des étudiants de l'ESIEA inventent CheckMyHTTPS un logiciel qui vérifie que vos connexions WEB sécurisées ne sont pas interceptées
- Les produits OmniSwitch d'Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise ALE gagnent en sécurité pour lutter contre les cyber-attaques modernes

Dernier articles de SecuObs :
- DIP, solution de partage d'informations automatisée
- Sqreen, protection applicative intelligente de nouvelle génération
- 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

Revue de presse internationale :
- VEHICLE CYBERSECURITY DOT and Industry Have Efforts Under Way, but DOT Needs to Define Its Role in Responding to a Real-world Attack
- Demand letter served on poll body over disastrous Comeleak breach
- The Minimin Aims To Be The Simplest Theremin
- Hacking group PLATINUM used Windows own patching system against it
- Hacker With Victims in 100 Nations Gets 7 Years in Prison
- HPR2018 How to make Komboucha Tea
- Circuit Bender Artist bends Fresnel Lens for Art
- FBI Director Suggests iPhone Hacking Method May Remain Secret
- 2016 Hack Miami Conference May 13-15, 2016
- 8-bit Video Wall Made From 160 Gaming Keyboards
- In An Era Of Decline, News Sites Can t Afford Poor Web Performance
- BeautifulPeople.com experiences data breach 1m affected
- Swedish Air Space Infringed, Aircraft Not Required
- Why cybercriminals attack healthcare more than any other industry
- Setting the Benchmark in the Network Security Forensics Industry

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
- Nessus Diagnostics Troubleshooting
- Panda Security Vidcast Panda GateDefender Performa Parte 2 de 2
- MultiPyInjector Shellcode Injection

Revue Twitter
- 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
- RT @BrianHonan: Our problems are not technical but cultural. OWASP top 10 has not changed over the years @joshcorman #RSAC
- 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 -

Mini-Tagwall
Revue de presse : security, microsoft, windows, hacker, attack, network, vulnerability, google, exploit, malware, internet, remote, iphone

+ de mots clés pour la revue de presse

Annuaires des videos : curit, security, biomet, metasploit, biometric, cking, password, windows, botnet, defcon, tutorial, crypt, xploit

+ de mots clés pour les videos

Revue Twitter : security, linux, botnet, attack, metasploit, cisco, defcon, phish, exploit, google, inject, server, firewall

+ de mots clés pour la revue Twitter

Top bi-hebdo des articles de SecuObs
- [Ettercap – Partie 2] Ettercap par l'exemple - Man In the Middle et SSL sniffing
- [Infratech - release] version 0.6 de Bluetooth Stack Smasher
- [IDS Snort Windows – Partie 2] Installation et configuration
- [Infratech - vulnérabilité] Nouvelle version 0.8 de Bluetooth Stack Smasher
- Mises à jour en perspective pour le système Vigik
- USBDumper 2 nouvelle version nouvelles fonctions !
- EFIPW récupère automatiquement le mot de passe BIOS EFI des Macbook Pro avec processeurs Intel
- La sécurité des clés USB mise à mal par USBDUMPER
- Une faille critique de Firefox expose les utilisateurs de Tor Browser Bundle
- Installation sécurisée d'Apache Openssl, Php4, Mysql, Mod_ssl, Mod_rewrite, Mod_perl , Mod_security

Top bi-hebdo de la revue de presse
- StackScrambler and the Tale of a Packet Parsing Bug

Top bi-hebdo de l'annuaire des videos
- DC++ Botnet. How To DDos A Hub With Fake IPs.
- Comment creer un server botnet!!!!(Réseau de pc zombies)
- Defcon 14 Hard Drive Recovery Part 3

Top bi-hebdo de la revue Twitter
- RT @secureideas: I believe that all the XSS flaws announced are fixed in CVS. Will test again tomorrow if so, release 1.4.3. #BASESnort
- Currently, we do not support 100% of the advanced PDF features found in Adobe Reader... At least that's a good idea.
- VPN (google): German Foreign Office Selects Orange Business for Terrestrial Wide: Full
- @DisK0nn3cT Not really, mostly permission issues/info leak...they've had a couple of XSS vulns but nothing direct.
- Swatting phreaker swatted and heading to jail: A 19-year-old American has been sentenced to eleven years in pris..
- RT @fjserna You are not a true hacker if the calc.exe payload is not the scientific one... infosuck.org/0x0035.png

Top des articles les plus commentés
- [Metasploit 2.x – Partie 1] Introduction et présentation
- Microsoft !Exploitable un nouvel outil gratuit pour aider les développeurs à évaluer automatiquement les risques
- Webshag, un outil d'audit de serveur web
- Les navigateurs internet, des mini-systèmes d’exploitation hors de contrôle ?
- Yellowsn0w un utilitaire de déblocage SIM pour le firmware 2.2 des Iphone 3G
- CAINE un Live[CD|USB] pour faciliter la recherche légale de preuves numériques de compromission
- Nessus 4.0 placé sous le signe de la performance, de l'unification et de la personnalisation
- [Renforcement des fonctions de sécurité du noyau Linux – Partie 1] Présentation
- [IDS Snort Windows – Partie 1] Introduction aux IDS et à SNORT
- Origami pour forger, analyser et manipuler des fichiers PDF malicieux

Disrupting Conficker Worm Traffic with iptables and fwsnort

Si vous voulez bloquer ce service sur vos fils RSS
Si vous voulez nous contacter ou nous proposer un fil RSS

Menu > Articles de la revue de presse : - l'ensemble [tous | francophone] - par mots clé [tous] - par site [tous] - le tagwall [voir] - Top bi-hebdo de la revue de presse [Voir]

S'abonner au fil RSS global de la revue de presse



Disrupting Conficker Worm Traffic with iptables and fwsnort

Par CipherDyne Security
Le [2009-07-05] à 00:37:28



Présentation : fwsnort vs. Conficker Although the media blitz surrounding the Conficker worm has died down, the worldwide computing infrastructure that the worm has cobbled together still exists and remains under the control of its masters. The resulting botnet is an impressive demonstration of distributed computing control and recoverability. Many organizations - from companies to governments - would be envious of such automation. Most likely the botnet is being used as a money making machine by renting out "botnet time" to criminals who then use it for their own purposes. New Scientist has a good summary of the Conficker saga, and includes a discussion of its switch from HTTP to a peer-to-peer module for communications and updates. Even though Conficker has perhaps not yet been used to issue DoS attacks against high profile sites, it has had measurable impacts such as leaving Manchester unable to issue parking tickets and Microsoft announcing a $250,000 bounty on the Conficker authors. On the defense side, the Conficker Working Group has produced some nice infection distribution maps and Nmap added Conficker scan detection based on an excellent paper written by Tillmann Werner and Felix Leder. In the context of iptables and fwsnort, the goal is to give Linux systems the ability to detect and interfere network traffic associated with Conficker (at least as much as possible), and this process starts with Snort rules from the Emerging Threats rule set. There are currently six active Snort rules designed to detect Conficker in the Emerging Threats set, and an additional four that have been commented out. The six active rules so far detect the Conficker.A and Conficker.B variants, but hopefully more rules will become available as better detection techniques are developed. Now, how does fwsnort do with translating the six Emerging Threats rules? Let's find out with the command below. This uses the --include-regex feature to restrict fwsnort to just those rules that contain the string "conficker", and we also add the new --include-perl-trigger argument (to be released in fwsnort-1.0.7) that builds a perl command to mimic the application layer data in each Snort rule. By combining this perl command with netcat, it is possible to test whether the iptables policy built by fwsnort properly detects attacks. Finally, we also use the --ipt-reject argument to have iptables drop any packet that matches the Conficker signatures and reset the connection at the same time: # fwsnort --include-regex conficker --include-re-caseless --snort-rfile /etc/fwsnort/snort_rules/emerging-all.rules --include-perl-triggers --ipt-reject | tail -n 4 [+] Generated iptables rules for 3 out of 6 signatures: 50.00% [+] Logfile: /var/log/fwsnort.log [+] iptables script: /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh Ok, so three out of the six signatures (I'm using 'signature' and 'rule' interchangeably in this blog post) converted properly to iptables rules. Those that did not convert contain elements such as pcre and threshold that are not currently supported by fwsnort. Below is an example of one Snort signature that did convert correctly. This is rule ID 2009201, and it detects shellcode directed at TCP/445 from Conficker.B: alert tcp $EXTERNAL_NET any - $HOME_NET 445 (msg:"ET CURRENT_EVENTS Conficker.b Shellcode"; flow:established,to_server; content:"|e8 ff ff ff ff c2|_|8d|O|10 80|1|c4|Af|81|9MSu|f5|8|ae c6 9d a0|O|85 ea|O|84 c8|O|84 d8|O|c4|O|9c cc|Ise|c4 c4 c4|,|ed c4 c4 c4 94||d3|WG|02 c3|,|dc c4 c4 c4 f7 16 96 96|O|08 a2 03 c5 bc ea 95|;|b3 c0 96 96 95 92 96|;|f3|;|24 |i|95 92|QO|8f f8|O|88 cf bc c7 0f f7|2I|d0|w|c7 95 e4|O|d6 c7 17 cb c4 04 cb|{|04 05 04 c3 f6 c6 86|D|fe c4 b1|1|ff 01 b0 c2 82 ff b5 dc b6 1f|O|95 e0 c7 17 cb|s|d0 b6|O|85 d8 c7 07|O|c0|T|c7 07 9a 9d 07 a4|fN|b2 e2|Dh|0c b1 b6 a8 a9 ab aa c4|]|e7 99 1d ac b0 b0 b4 fe eb eb|"; reference:url,www.honeynet.org/node/388; reference:url,doc.emergingthreats.net/2009201; reference:url,www.emergingthreats.net/cgi-bin/cvsweb.cgi/sigs/CURRENT_EVENTS/CURRENT_Conficker; classtype:trojan-activity; sid:2009201; rev:4;) Here is the equivlent iptables command built by fwsnort and included in the /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh script. Note the usage of the FWSNORT_FORWARD_ESTAB chain which is reserved for packets that are part of established TCP connections: $IPTABLES -A FWSNORT_FORWARD_ESTAB -p tcp --dport 445 -m string --hex-string "|e8ffffffffc2|_|8d|O|1080|1|c4|Af|81|9MSu|f5|8|aec69da0|O|85ea|O|84c8|O|84d8|O|c4|O|9ccc|Ise|c4c4c4|,|edc4c4c494|etO8|923bd3|WG|02c3|,|dcc4c4c4f7169696|O|08a203c5bcea953bb3c096969592963bf33b24|i|9592|QO|8ff8|O|88cfbcc70ff7|2I|d0|w|c795e4|O|d6c717cbc404cb|{|040504c3f6c686|D|fec4b1|1|ff01b0c282ffb5dcb61f|O|95e0c717cb|s|d0b6|O|85d8c707|O|c0|T|c7079a9d07a4|fN|b2e2|Dh|0cb1b6a8a9abaac4|]|e7991dacb0b0b4feebeb|" --algo bm -m comment --comment "sid:2009201; msg:ET CURRENT_EVENTS Conficker.b Shellcode; classtype:trojan-activity; reference:url,www.honeynet.org/node/388; rev:4; FWS:1.0.6;" -j LOG --log-ip-options --log-tcp-options --log-prefix "[3] DRP SID2009201 ESTAB " Because the pattern in the above signature is longer than 128 bytes, we'll increase the value of the MAX_STRING_LEN variable to 256 in the /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.conf file. With that done, let's execute the /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh script now and see how iptables handles such traffic on the wire: # /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh [+] Adding emerging-all rules: iptables v1.4.1.1: STRING too long `|e8ffffffffc2|_|8d|O|1080|1|c4|Af|81|9MSu|f5|8|aec69da0|O|85ea|O|84c8|O|84d8|O|c4|O|9ccc|Ise|c4c4c4|,|edc4c4c494|etO8|923bd3|WG|02c3|,|dcc4c4c4f7169696|O|08a203c5bcea953bb3c096969592963bf33b24|i|9592|QO|8ff8|O|88cfbcc70ff7|2I|d0|w|c795e4|O|d6c717cbc404cb|{|040504c3f6c686|D|fec4b1|1|ff01b0c282ffb5dcb61f|O|95e0c717cb|s|d0b6|O|85d8c707|O|c0|T|c7079a9d07a4|fN|b2e2|Dh|0cb1b6a8a9abaac4|]|e7991dacb0b0b4feebeb|' Try `iptables -h' or 'iptables --help' for more information. Ok, that is disappointing. It turns out that iptables currently enforces a 128-byte maximum on all strings supplied to the string match extension for inspecting payload data. Normally this is not a problem since the individual patterns in most Snort rules are typically less than 128 bytes, but in this case we'd like to work around this limitation. To do so requires that we patch and recompile the xt_string kernel module (assuming xt_string is configured as a module) with the following patch: # git diff diff --git a/include/linux/netfilter/xt_string.h b/include/linux/netfilter/xt_string.h index 8a6ba7b..afc60a2 100644 --- a/include/linux/netfilter/xt_string.h +++ b/include/linux/netfilter/xt_string.h @@ -1,7 +1,7 @@ #ifndef _XT_STRING_H #define _XT_STRING_H -#define XT_STRING_MAX_PATTERN_SIZE 128 +#define XT_STRING_MAX_PATTERN_SIZE 256 #define XT_STRING_MAX_ALGO_NAME_SIZE 16 enum { @@ -15,7 +15,7 @@ struct xt_string_info u_int16_t to_offset; char algo[XT_STRING_MAX_ALGO_NAME_SIZE]; char pattern[XT_STRING_MAX_PATTERN_SIZE]; - u_int8_t patlen; + u_int16_t patlen; union { struct { u_int8_t invert; With the new xt_string module loaded let's execute the fwsnort.sh script once again: # /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh [+] Adding emerging-all rules: Rules added: 12 [+] Finished. Ah, that's better. The fwsnort iptables policy loaded properly in the running kernel. Now, let's use the perl trigger command along with netcat to send data across the wire that should match the signature. The trigger itself can be found in the /etc/fwsnort/fwsnort.sh script. First, we fire up a netcat server on TCP port 445 on a target system which is protected by another system running the fwsnort iptables policy, and then with the perl trigger we send bytes that match the Conficker.B shell code signature across the wire to the target. The complete perl command is listed below even though it certainly is obtuse looking. You can see how the bytes it is printing match the content strings in the original signature: [target]# nc -l -p 445 [attacker]$ perl -e 'printf "%c", $_ for (0xe8, 0xff, 0xff, 0xff, 0xff, 0xc2); print "_"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x8d); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x10, 0x80); print "1"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc4); print "Af"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x81); print "9MSu"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xf5); print "8"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xae, 0xc6, 0x9d, 0xa0); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x85, 0xea); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x84, 0xc8); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x84, 0xd8); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc4); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x9c, 0xcc); print "Ise"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc4, 0xc4, 0xc4); print ","; printf "%c", $_ for (0xed, 0xc4, 0xc4, 0xc4, 0x94); print " printf "%c", $_ for (0x92, 0x3b, 0xd3); print "WG"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x02, 0xc3); print ","; printf "%c", $_ for (0xdc, 0xc4, 0xc4, 0xc4, 0xf7, 0x16, 0x96, 0x96); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x08, 0xa2, 0x03, 0xc5, 0xbc, 0xea, 0x95, 0x3b, 0xb3, 0xc0, 0x96, 0x96, 0x95, 0x92, 0x96, 0x3b, 0xf3, 0x3b, 0x24); print "i"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x95, 0x92); print "QO"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x8f, 0xf8); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x88, 0xcf, 0xbc, 0xc7, 0x0f, 0xf7); print "2I"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xd0); print "w"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc7, 0x95, 0xe4); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xd6, 0xc7, 0x17, 0xcb, 0xc4, 0x04, 0xcb); print "{"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x04, 0x05, 0x04, 0xc3, 0xf6, 0xc6, 0x86); print "D"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xfe, 0xc4, 0xb1); print "1"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xff, 0x01, 0xb0, 0xc2, 0x82, 0xff, 0xb5, 0xdc, 0xb6, 0x1f); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x95, 0xe0, 0xc7, 0x17, 0xcb); print "s"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xd0, 0xb6); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x85, 0xd8, 0xc7, 0x07); print "O"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc0); print "T"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xc7, 0x07, 0x9a, 0x9d, 0x07, 0xa4); print "fN"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xb2, 0xe2); print "Dh"; printf "%c", $_ for (0x0c, 0xb1, 0xb6, 0xa8, 0xa9, 0xab, 0xaa, 0xc4); print "]"; printf "%c", $_ for (0xe7, 0x99, 0x1d, 0xac, 0xb0, 0xb0, 0xb4, 0xfe, 0xeb, 0xeb);' | nc 10.1.1.1 45 (UNKNOWN) [10.1.1.1] 45 (?) : Connection refused At the end of the output above you can see the string "Connection refused" which indicates that the fwsnort iptables policy has reset the connection, and the following iptables log message was also produced: Jul 4 13:23:18 fwsnort kernel: [10966.350782] [2] REJ SID2009201 ESTAB IN=lo OUT= MAC=AB:00:00:AB:00:00:AB:00:00:AB:00:00:08:00 SRC=192.168.10.1 DST=10.1.1.1 LEN=244 TOS=0x00 PREC=0x00 TTL=64 ID=5976 DF PROTO=TCP SPT=49053 DPT=445 WINDOW=513 RES=0x00 ACK PSH URGP=0 OPT (0101080A0028B05B0028B058) Of course, the best defense against Conficker is to patch Windows systems against the MS08-067 vulnerability, and to use Nmap to scan for systems that are already infected. Those that are should be completely reimaged.

Les mots clés de la revue de presse pour cet article : conficker traffic
Les videos sur SecuObs pour les mots clés : conficker traffic iptables
Les éléments de la revue Twitter pour les mots clé : conficker traffic iptables



AddThis Social Bookmark Widget



Les derniers articles du site "CipherDyne Security" :

- OpenSSH Vulnerability Rumor
- Disrupting Conficker Worm Traffic with iptables and fwsnort
- Presentation on Single Packet Authorization at ENSOL
- Software Release - fwsnort-1.0.6
- Handling Escaped Semicolons in Snort Rules with fwsnort
- Software Release - fwknop-1.9.7
- Installing fwknop on Debian and Ubuntu
- Hakin9 Article - Advanced SPA with fwknop
- fwknop vs. Weak SSH Keys
- Software Release - gpgdir-1.9.2




S'abonner au fil RSS global de la revue de presse

Menu > Articles de la revue de presse : - l'ensemble [tous | francophone] - par mots clé [tous] - par site [tous] - le tagwall [voir] - Top bi-hebdo de la revue de presse [Voir]



Si vous voulez bloquer ce service sur vos fils RSS :
- avec iptables "iptables -A INPUT -s 88.191.75.173 --dport 80 -j DROP"
- avec ipfw et wipfw "ipfw add deny from 88.191.75.173 to any 80"
- Nous contacter par mail




SecuToolBox :

Mini-Tagwall des articles publiés sur SecuObs :

Mini-Tagwall de l'annuaire video :

Mini-Tagwall des articles de la revue de presse :

Mini-Tagwall des Tweets de la revue Twitter :