The Dark Web: Double Deep Net

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'The Dark Web – Double Deep Net' is a very special edition double pack available for a limited time only at this special price – don't miss out!

This special 2-pack guide includes:
'The Dark Web: Exploration of the Deep Web' &
'The Dark Net Black Book: Linking you to the Other Side'
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6-Pin Powered PCI-E PCI Express Riser Card – VER 006C – 1X to 16X PCIE USB 3.0 Adapter Card – With USB Extension Cable – GPU Riser Extender Cable Currency Mining (6 Pack)

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Amazon Price: $47.88 $47.88 (as of November 22, 2017 14:01 – Details). Product prices and availability are accurate as of the date/time indicated and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on the Amazon site at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.

Version 006C riser kits are the top of the line solution for setting up Ethereum mining rigs (or any other GPU-mined altcoin), whether small open air rigs or large rack based miners, and securing your investment.
Our VER 006C Powered PCI-E Risers allow you to install multiple graphic cards on a single motherboard without worrying about space constraint and heat problem.
Avoid using cheap ribbon riser cables because it will continue to cause connection problems later when the cables get hot and loose.
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Dark Territory: The Secret History of Cyber War

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Amazon Price: $16.99 $9.98 You save: $7.01 (41%). (as of November 22, 2017 11:29 – Details). Product prices and availability are accurate as of the date/time indicated and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on the Amazon site at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.

“An important, disturbing, and gripping history” (Kirkus Reviews, starred review), the never-before-told story of the computer scientists and the NSA, Pentagon, and White House policymakers who invent and employ cyber wars—where every country can be a major power player and every hacker a mass destroyer.

In June 1983, President Reagan watched the movie War Games, in which a teenager unwittingly hacks the Pentagon, and asked his top general if the scenario was plausible. The general said it was. This set in motion the first presidential directive on computer security.
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Ghost in the Wires: My Adventures as the World’s Most Wanted Hacker

Ghost in the Wires: My Adventures as the World's Most Wanted HackerKevin Mitnick was the most elusive computer break-in artist in history. He accessed computers and networks at the world's biggest companies–and however fast the authorities were, Mitnick was faster, sprinting through phone switches, computer systems, and cellular networks. He spent years skipping through cyberspace, always three steps ahead and labeled unstoppable. But for Kevin, hacking wasn't just about technological feats-it was an old fashioned confidence game that required guile and deception to trick the unwitting out of valuable information.

Driven by a powerful urge to accomplish the impossible, Mitnick bypassed security systems and blazed into major organizations including Motorola, Sun Microsystems, and Pacific Bell. But as the FBI‘s net began to tighten, Kevin went on the run, engaging in an increasingly sophisticated cat and mouse game that led through false identities, a host of cities, plenty of close shaves, and an ultimate showdown with the Feds, who would stop at nothing to bring him down.

Ghost in the Wiresis a thrilling true story of intrigue, suspense, and unbelievable escape, and a portrait of a visionary whose creativity, skills, and persistence forced the authorities to rethink the way they pursued him, inspiring ripples that brought permanent changes in the way people and companies protect their most sensitive information.

Price: $25.99

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Cyber Defense: Securing Military Systems and Critical Civilian Infrastructure from an Electronic 9/11

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The recent focus on Edward Snowdon and revelations of US and British surveillance programs should not distract from one vital fact. The electronic networks on which western societies now depend are under constant malicious attack, trend growing. Whether military command and control or critical infrastructure grids (think power, water, transportation, financial, even agriculture and health care), state and non-state actors are consistently working to infiltrate, copy data, and/or position themselves for electronic sabotage in case conflict breaks out. A November 2011 study released by the US government’s Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive publicly identifies China and Russia as the most aggressive collectors of economic and technological information from hacked US computer systems [Foreign Economic Collection 2011]. This year it became known that hackers presumed to be working for Chinese military intelligence accessed databases containing technical details of dozens of American high tech weapon systems, both operational and developmental. This immediately led to speculation whether the Chinese or other opponents could temporarily hijack control over these weapon systems in a future conflict. The information concerning the weapon systems hack was leaked from a January 2013 Defense Science Board report titled Resilient Military Systems and the Advanced Cyber Threat. This report, compiled by respected civilian scientists and policy experts, concludes that a full spectrum cyber campaign waged by a state actor with sophisticated capabilities “is of such magnitude and sophistication that it cannot be defended against.” The report therefore recommends that “a successful (Department of Defense) cyber strategy must include a deterrence component.” Some commentators have read this as a call for nuclear response to cyber attacks. While such a Strangelovesque recommendation is not actually contained in the report (at least not explicitly) the DSB’s experts do emphasize the need to ensure the survivability of American nuclear systems from the effects of enemy cyber operations. Failure to harden military and critical civilian systems could leave the United States and its NATO allies vulnerable to an electronic 9/11 or even an electronic Pearl Harbor. Efforts must be made (and expenses incurred) to keep the alliance and its members from having to choose between launching preemptive kinetic warfare or risk being functionally disarmed by enemy information warfare. This issue of Hampton Roads International Security Quarterly begins with an introduction to the theme of cybersecurity and some general recommendations regarding policies and responses. We then progress to the foreign threat scenarios, followed by discussion of cybersecurity for the United States national critical infrastructure. In the final section of this issue, US government cybersecurity functions and instruments (civilian and military) are outlined, rounded out by a discussion of cybersecurity at the NATO level. As always, we wish you interesting reading.