Blog Posts about Network Security
Vulnerability Analysis is deceptively easy. Security Red Teaming requires more than that.
The Deep Web. The Deepnet. The Invisible Web. The Hidden Web.
Maybe you have heard of the Deep Web. Maybe you even know how to access the Deep Web.
Chances are though, you've never heard of the Deep Web and you have no idea how to access it. The Deep Web sounds mysterious, elusive and somewhat dangerous. By all accounts, it is all these things.
So, what is the deep web? How does the deep web work? How do you access it?
In this installment of "How the Internet Works", we tackle the mysterious Deepnet.
It's very easy, after reading "The Snappening" Snapchat security breach news, to determine fault lies with users. It would be very easy and convenient to blame the leak not on the leakers, but on the users who sent sexually explicit materials to friends, lovers and strangers. This conclusion is easy to draw yet, it only skims the surface of the true issue at hand.
Whatever you think of the materials leaked, the larger issue at play in "The Snappening" is how the public relates to, understands and uses public Internet architectures. If anything, "The Snappening" should serve as a beacon call for greater Internet security practice enlightenment.
In this version of "How the Internet Works" we cover public Cloud architectures and the need for increased Internet security practices learning.
We spend a lot of time online. According to a recent Mashable article posted by Matt Petronzio on March 5, 2014, the average American adult spends 11 hours per day with electronic media. Of that, three hours is spent on social media, nearly one hour is spent on a smartphone and nearly one hour is spent on the Internet via a PC. Taken as a whole, the average American adult spends between 2 – 4 hours online every day.
We spend a lot of time online. To make your daily online life better, below is a list of the five coolest Internet Browser extensions.
Traenk kept his Windows system from the Internet, from even starting, for some 45 days. A lot can de-evolve in 45 days... Honestly, how long does it take before your system becomes very vulnerable and how long must we wait for new Windows components? Will Windows 9 fix the issues?
Traenk wonders what's missing in the OpenSSL message.
Traenk offers a friendly reminder that this is shape of things to come...
Traenk wonders aloud at the changing face of Security--and Hacking.
What is Data Leakage, any way? Why is it now such a big problem?