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Intrusion Detection
We have thousands of posts on a wide variety of open source and security topics, conveniently organized for searching or just browsing.

How a $10 USB Charger Can Record Your Keystrokes Over the Air  13 January 2015 
Source: ThreatPost - Posted by Alex   
Hardware hacker and security researcher Samy Kamkar has released a slick new device that masquerades as a typical USB wall charger but in fact houses a keylogger capable of recording keystrokes from nearby wireless keyboards.
Lizard Stresser Runs on Hacked Home Routers  12 January 2015 
Source: Krebs on Security - Posted by Anthony Pell   
The online attack service launched late last year by the same criminals who knocked Sony and Microsoft’s gaming networks offline over the holidays is powered mostly by thousands of hacked home Internet routers, has discovered.
8 Tools to Help You Unleash Your Lock-Picking Potential  05 December 2014 
Source: Wired - Posted by Dave Wreski   
We’ve all been there. You’re locked out of the building, it’s late and starting to rain, your wheel man Boris is getting impatient in the van, and the security guard is due to make rounds in 14 minutes. Fortunately, your next second story job doesn’t have to end this way.
Sony Got Hacked Hard: What We Know and Don’t Know So Far  04 December 2014 
Source: Wired - Posted by Dave Wreski   
Who knew that Sony’s top brass, a line-up of mostly white male executives, earn $1 million and more a year? Or that the company spent half a million this year in severance costs to terminate employees? Now we all do, since about 40 gigabytes of sensitive company data from computers belonging to Sony Pictures Entertainment were stolen and posted online.
World's best threat detection pwned by HOBBIT  28 November 2014 
Source: The Register UK - Posted by Dave Wreski   
Some of the world's best threat detection platforms have been bypassed by custom malware in a demonstration of the fallibility of single defence security. Five un-named top advanced threat detection products were tested against four custom malware samples written by researchers at Crysys Lab, Hungary.
Hands on with Caine Linux: Pentesting and UEFI compatible  21 November 2014 
Source: ZDNet Blogs - Posted by Dave Wreski   
Wow, do I have mixed feelings about Caine Linux. First and foremost, it is a Linux-based forensic analysis system which is UEFI-compatible. However, while it is reasonably easy to boot as a Live DVD or USB system, I found it to be rather difficult to install, and quite complicated to use.
Next year's DDoS attacks to come from Vietnam, India and Indonesia  19 November 2014 
Source: Network World - Posted by Dave Wreski   
Vietnam, India and Indonesia might not have the most advanced Internet infrastructure, but they do have a large number of insecure smartphones coming online, making them the big botnet sources for next year's distributed denial of service attacks, according to a report released today by Black Lotus Communications, a DDoS mitigation vendor.
Security focus shifts to intrusion detection  18 November 2014 
Source: The Australian - Posted by Alex   
WHILE IT managers grapple with managing rapidly evolving hardware and software, they must also deal with shifting security requirements. Industry experts warn that the techniques and technologies used in the past can no longer provide the levels of protection organisations require.
Tor exit node mashes malware into downloads  27 October 2014 
Source: The Register UK - Posted by Alex   
A Tor exit node has been found slapping malware onto downloads as users exit the hidden network and enter the public web. Leviathan Security Group researcher Josh Pitts found the operator of the Russia-based node compromising binaries only a month after raising concerns of the possible attack.
Now Everyone Wants to Sell You a Magical Anonymity Router. Choose Wisely  24 October 2014 
Source: ThreatPost - Posted by Alex   
Maintaining your privacy online, like investing in stocks or looking good naked, has become one of those nagging desires that leaves Americans with a surplus of stress and a deficit of facts. So it’s no surprise that a cottage industry of privacy marketers now wants to sell them the solution in a $50 piece of hardware promising internet “anonymity” or “invisibility.”
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