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Security Power Tools

Security Power Tools

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InhaltsangabeInhaltsverzeichnis Foreword Credits Preface Part I. Legal and Ethics 1. Legal and Ethics Issues       1.1 Core Issues       1.2 Computer Trespass Laws: No "Hacking" Allowed       1.3 Reverse Engineering       1.4 Vulnerability Reporting       1.5 What to Do from Now On Part II. Reconnaissance 2. Network Scanning       2.1 How Scanners Work       2.2 Superuser Privileges       2.3 Three Network Scanners to Consider       2.4 Host Discovery       2.5 Port Scanning       2.6 Specifying Custom Ports       2.7 Specifying Targets to Scan       2.8 Different Scan Types       2.9 Tuning the Scan Speed       2.10 Application Fingerprinting       2.11 Operating System Detection       2.12 Saving Nmap Output       2.13 Resuming Nmap Scans       2.14 Avoiding Detection       2.15 Conclusion 3. Vulnerability Scanning       3.1 Nessus       3.2 Nikto       3.3 WebInspect 4. LAN Reconnaissance       4.1 Mapping the LAN       4.2 Using ettercap and arpspoof on a Switched Network       4.3 Dealing with Static ARP Tables       4.4 Getting Information from the LAN       4.5 Manipulating Packet Data 5. Wireless Reconnaissance       5.1 Get the Right Wardriving Gear       5.2 802.11 Network Basics       5.3 802.11 Frames       5.4 How Wireless Discovery Tools Work       5.5 Netstumbler       5.6 Kismet at a Glance       5.7 Using Kismet       5.8 Sorting the Kismet Network List       5.9 Using Network Groups with Kismet       5.10 Using Kismet to Find Networks by Probe Requests       5.11 Kismet GPS Support Using gpsd       5.12 Looking Closer at Traffic with Kismet       5.13 Capturing Packets and Decrypting Traffic with Kismet       5.14 Wireshark at a Glance       5.15 Using Wireshark       5.16 AirDefense Mobile       5.17 AirMagnet Analyzers       5.18 Other Wardriving Tools 6. Custom Packet Generation       6.1 Why Create Custom Packets?       6.2 Hping       6.3 Scapy       6.4 Packet-Crafting Examples with Scapy       6.5 Packet Mangling with Netfilter       6.6 References Part III. Penetration 7. Metasploit       7.1 Metasploit Interfaces       7.2 Updating Metasploit       7.3 Choosing an Exploit       7.4 Choosing a Payload       7.5 Setting Options       7.6 Running an Exploit       7.7 Managing Sessions and Jobs       7.8 The Meterpreter       7.9 Security Device Evasion       7.10 Sample Evasion Output       7.11 Evasion Using NOPs and Encoders       7.12 In Conclusion 8. Wireless Penetration       8.1 WEP and WPA Encryption       8.2 Aircrack       8.3 Installing Aircrack-ng       8.4 Running Aircrack-ng       8.5 Airpwn       8.6 Basic Airpwn Usage       8.7 Airpwn Configuration Files       8.8 Using Airpwn on WEP-Encrypted Networks       8.9 Scripting with Airpwn       8.10 Karma       8.11 Conclusion 9. Exploitation Framework Applications       9.1 Task Overview       9.2 Core Impact Overview       9.3 Network Reconnaissance with Core Impact       9.4 Core Impact Exploit Search Engine       9.5 Running an Exploit       9.6 Running Macros       9.7 Bouncing Off an Installed Agent       9.8 Enabling an Agent to Survive a Reboot       9.9 Mass Scale Exploitation       9.10 Writing Modules for Core Impact       9.11 The Canvas Exploit Framework       9.12 Porting Exploits Within Canvas       9.13 Using Canvas from the Command Line       9.14 Digging Deeper with Can ...
From the contents:

Foreword
Credits
Preface
Part I. Legal and Ethics
1. Legal and Ethics Issues
1.1 Core Issues
1.2 Computer Trespass Laws: No "Hacking" Allowed
1.3 Reverse Engineering
1.4 Vulnerability Reporting
1.5 What to Do from Now On
Part II. Reconnaissance
2. Network Scanning
2.1 How Scanners Work
2.2 Superuser Privileges
2.3 Three Network Scanners to Consider
2.4 Host Discovery
2.5 Port Scanning
2.6 Specifying Custom Ports
2.7 Specifying Targets to Scan
2.8 Different Scan Types
2.9 Tuning the Scan Speed
2.10 Application Fingerprinting
2.11 Operating System Detection
2.12 Saving Nmap Output
2.13 Resuming Nmap Scans
2.14 Avoiding Detection
2.15 Conclusion
3. Vulnerability Scanning
3.1 Nessus
3.2 Nikto
3.3 WebInspect
4. LAN Reconnaissance
4.1 Mapping the LAN
4.2 Using ettercap and arpspoof on a Switched Network
4.3 Dealing with Static ARP Tables
4.4 Getting Information from the LAN
4.5 Manipulating Packet Data
5. Wireless Reconnaissance
5.1 Get the Right Wardriving Gear
5.2 802.11 Network Basics
5.3 802.11 Frames
5.4 How Wireless Discovery Tools Work
5.5 Netstumbler
5.6 Kismet at a Glance
5.7 Using Kismet
5.8 Sorting the Kismet Network List
5.9 Using Network Groups with Kismet
5.10 Using Kismet to Find Networks by Probe Requests
5.11 Kismet GPS Support Using gpsd
5.12 Looking Closer at Traffic with Kismet
5.13 Capturing Packets and Decrypting Traffic with Kismet
5.14 Wireshark at a Glance
5.15 Using Wireshark
What if you could sit down with some of the most talented security engineers in the world and ask any network security question you wanted? Security Power Tools lets youdo exactly that! Members of Juniper Networks' Security Engineering team and a few guest experts reveal how to use, tweak, and push the most popular network security applications, utilities, and tools available using Windows, Linux, Mac OS X, and Unix platforms.Designed to be browsed, Security Power Tools offers you multiple approaches to network security via 23 cross-referenced chapters that review the best security tools on the planet for both black hat techniques and white hat defense tactics. It's a must-have reference for network administrators, engineers and consultants with tips, tricks, and how-to advice for an assortment of freeware and commercial tools, ranging from intermediate level command-line operations to advanced programming of self-hiding exploits.Security Power Tools details best practices for: Reconnaissance -- including tools for network scanning such as nmap; vulnerability scanning tools for Windows and Linux; LAN reconnaissance; tools to help with wireless reconnaissance; and custom packet generation Penetration -- such as the Metasploit framework for automated penetration of remote computers; tools to find wireless networks; exploitation framework applications; and tricks and tools to manipulate shellcodes Control -- including the configuration of several tools for use as backdoors; and a review of known rootkits for Windows and Linux Defense -- including host-based firewalls; host hardening for Windows and Linux networks; communication security with ssh; email security and anti-malware; and device security testing Monitoring -- such as tools to capture, and analyze packets; network monitoring with Honeyd and snort; and host monitoring of production servers for file changes Discovery -- including The Forensic Toolkit, SysInternals and other popular forensic tools; application fuzzer and fuzzing techniques; and the art of binary reverse engineering using tools like Interactive Disassembler and OllydbgA practical and timely network security ethics chapter written by a Stanford University professor of law completes the suite of topics and makes this book a goldmine of security information. Save yourself a ton of headaches and be prepared for any network security dilemma with Security Power Tools.

Mehr zum Thema

    Computers - Computer Security; COMPUTERS / Security / General

Produktdetails

Autor: Bryan Burns
ISBN-13: 9780596009632
ISBN: 0596009631
Einband: Taschenbuch
Seiten: 822
Gewicht: 1338 g
Format: 233x180x48 mm
Sprache: Englisch
Autor: Bryan Burns, Dave Killion, Nicolas Beauchesne
Bryan Burns is the technical editor and general project leader of this book. He is the Chief Security Architect for Juniper Networks with more than a decade of experience in the security networking field and with numerous posts at leading network security companies.

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Autor: Bryan Burns
ISBN-13:: 9780596009632
ISBN: 0596009631
Erscheinungsjahr: 01.09.2007
Verlag: O'REILLY & ASSOC INC
Gewicht: 1338g
Seiten: 822
Sprache: Englisch
Sonstiges: Taschenbuch, 233x180x48 mm