Projects. ToolsWatch.org – The Hackers Arsenal Tools. Wifite - automated wireless auditor. OclHashcat - advanced password recovery. Armitage - Cyber Attack Management for Metasploit. Top Five Hacker Tools Every CISO Should Understand. As the role of the CISO continues to evolve within organizations towards that of an executive level position, we see a growing emphasis on traditional business administration skills over the more technical skills that previously defined the top security leadership job.
Nonetheless, CISOs need to keep abreast of the latest down-in-the-weeds tools and technologies that can benefit their organization’s security posture, as well as those tools that are widely available which could be misused by malicious actors to identify and exploit network security weaknesses. In light of that fact, we recently spoke to Nabil Ouchn (@toolswatch), the organizer of the Arsenal Tools exhibit and activities at the BlackHat Conferences in both the US and Europe since 2011, as well as being the founder of the portal ToolsWatch.org. (Part Two Here: Five More Hacker Tools Every CISO Should Understand) Armitage HashCat “There is constantly a battle between security folks and users when it comes to passwords. Wifite. 50 Best Hacking Tools! Stuxnet Information and Removal.
The Real Story of Stuxnet. Computer cables snake across the floor.
Cryptic flowcharts are scrawled across various whiteboards adorning the walls. A life-size Batman doll stands in the hall. This office might seem no different than any other geeky workplace, but in fact it’s the front line of a war—a cyberwar, where most battles play out not in remote jungles or deserts but in suburban office parks like this one. As a senior researcher for Kaspersky Lab, a leading computer security firm based in Moscow, Roel Schouwenberg spends his days (and many nights) here at the lab’s U.S. headquarters in Woburn, Mass., battling the most insidious digital weapons ever, capable of crippling water supplies, power plants, banks, and the very infrastructure that once seemed invulnerable to attack.
Recognition of such threats exploded in June 2010 with the discovery of Stuxnet, a 500-kilobyte computer worm that infected the software of at least 14 industrial sites in Iran, including a uranium-enrichment plant. Free file sharing pass. Free File Sharing and Storage made Simple. All products 50% OFF, even yearly! Basic Get Started Pro 1 TB (1000 GB) $4.99/month $2.49/month Go Pro Business Up to 100TB $49.99/month $24.99/month Learn More Ad-free sharing and downloads 1TB (1000GB) of space 20GB per file Long-term storage No captcha codes Direct links to files Download entire folders FileDrop uploader Priority support Ad-free sharing and downloads Up to 100TB of space 20GB per file Long-term storage No captcha codes Direct links to files Download entire folders FileDrop uploader 100+ additional users Fully customizable branding Detailed download statistics Detailed security log Priority support Great for office documents, regular-size photos and audio files. 50% Off If you have lots of high-res images or other rich-media files, this is for you.
For creative types and anyone with lots of audio, video and other big files. Business-class reliability, storage, and distribution for all of your multimedia - plus, powerful multi-user administration, security, and analytics tools. Documents. How To Become A Hacker. Copyright © 2001 Eric S.
Raymond As editor of the Jargon File and author of a few other well-known documents of similar nature, I often get email requests from enthusiastic network newbies asking (in effect) "how can I learn to be a wizardly hacker? ". Back in 1996 I noticed that there didn't seem to be any other FAQs or web documents that addressed this vital question, so I started this one. A lot of hackers now consider it definitive, and I suppose that means it is.
Still, I don't claim to be the exclusive authority on this topic; if you don't like what you read here, write your own. If you are reading a snapshot of this document offline, the current version lives at Note: there is a list of Frequently Asked Questions at the end of this document. Numerous translations of this document are available: ArabicBelorussianBulgarianChinese, Czech. The five-dots-in-nine-squares diagram that decorates this document is called a glider. If you want to be a hacker, keep reading. 1. A message to PayPal, its customers, and our friends. The Lulz Boat (LulzSec)