Applying the scientific method to security is about using techniques to carefully observe, measure, experiment, form explanations, test, and evaluate security processes in software and products. This practical book shows how incorporating these techniques will provide developers with the knowledge to produce more secure, more useful, and more valuable products and services. You'll learn how to:Apply the scientific method to evaluate projects in digital forensics, software assurance, and intrusion detectionDevelop your own security methods using this process to build and sell more secure productsDiscover how to spot bogus security claims and processes
"Chilling . . . Extraordinary and urgent." — Washington Post
“Scary but well documented . . . A deep dive into the world of cyber war and cyber warriors.” — Los Angeles Times
Continue reading “@War: The Rise of the Military-Internet Complex”
Learn how to use messaging technologies to build responsive and resilient applications for mobile devices and web browsers. With this hands-on guide, you’ll use the STOMP and MQTT messaging protocols to write iOS and web applications capable of sending and receiving GPS and device sensor data, text messages, and alerts.
Cyber Warfare: How Conflicts In Cyberspace Are Challenging America and Changing The World is a comprehensive and highly topical one-stop source for cyber conflict issues that provides scholarly treatment of the subject in a readable format. The book provides a level-headed, concrete analytical foundation for thinking about cybersecurity law and policy questions, covering the entire range of cyber issues in the 21st century, including topics such as malicious software, encryption, hardware intrusions, privacy and civil liberties concerns, and other interesting aspects of the problem.
In Part I, the author describes the nature of cyber threats, including the threat of cyber warfare. Part II describes the policies and practices currently in place, while Part III proposes optimal responses to the challenges we face. The work should be considered essential reading for national and homeland security professionals as well as students and lay readers wanting to understand of the scope of our shared cybersecurity problem.
Google is the most popular search engine ever created, but Google’s search capabilities are so powerful, they sometimes discover content that no one ever intended to be publicly available on the Web, including social security numbers, credit card numbers, trade secrets, and federally classified documents. Google Hacking for Penetration Testers, Third Edition, shows you how security professionals and system administratord manipulate Google to find this sensitive information and "self-police" their own organizations.
You will learn how Google Maps and Google Earth provide pinpoint military accuracy, see how bad guys can manipulate Google to create super worms, and see how they can "mash up" Google with Facebook, LinkedIn, and more for passive reconnaissance.
Continue reading “Google Hacking for Penetration Testers, Third Edition”