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by Mark Burnett Web administrators have a strange relationship with log files.  They are an invaluable resource for detecting intrusions and managing security.  However, they can also quickly grow out of control and become a burden to ...
Article by Anonymous | 05 Aug 2000 | 0 comments
by Hal Flynn Introduction Part I of this article focused on the installation and basic usage of the snort intrusion detection system (IDS) on the Linux platform, including running snort as a command line sniffer and loading ...
Article by Anonymous | 30 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by Timothy Wright In Our Previous Episode... Previously, in Overview of a Methodology for the Application of Computer Forensics we took a high level tour of a formal, methodical process for investigating computer crime. Our ...
Article by Anonymous | 27 Jul 2000 | 1 comment
by Dale Coddington Introduction Computer Intrusions are on the rise. Whether it's script kids trying to deface a web page or a calculated attacker trying to steal credit card information, sites must equip themselves to not ...
Article by Anonymous | 16 Jul 2000 | 1 comment
by Jeremy Rauch 10.20.30.0/24:ANY 10.20.30.5:22 TCP ALLOW ANY:ANY 10.20.30.5:80 TCP ALLOW ANY:ANY ANY:ANY UDP BLOCK 10.20.30.5:ANY 10.20.30.13:53 UDP ALLOW(STATE) ...
Article by Anonymous | 16 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by Jeremy Paquette If you want a wall covered in graffiti, combine the following: a person who wants to vandalize, a can of spray paint, a wall, and some people to see the results. Wherever you find these four elements together, ...
Article by Anonymous | 16 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by Gabor Szappanos With the worst of the LoveLetter threat behind us, it's a good time to take a closer look at the incident, in order to better understand what happened and why. I am not going to calculate the gross damage caused by ...
Article by Anonymous | 16 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by David Endler Introduction In our existing online world, intrusion detection has become a necessary expense. Not only does intrusion detection validate the effectiveness of border access controls (e.g., firewalls, screening ...
Article by Anonymous | 13 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by Jeremy Rauch Traditionally, BIND has been the nameserver of choice when doing name service on a Unix system. Like many of its close relatives, such as sendmail, it was designed at a time when the internet wasn't even known as the internet, ...
Article by Anonymous | 09 Jul 2000 | 0 comments
by Eddie Powell Introduction "Good pings come in small packets" As the network technology we utilize becomes more advanced so do the security issues surrounding these technologies. Evolving from the days of ...
Article by Anonymous | 09 Jul 2000 | 1 comment