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      • Similar Content

        • By dEEpEst
          Basic Terms of Hacking
          1. Phishing
          Phishing Phishing is a type of social engineering attack often used to steal user data, including login credentials and credit card numbers. It occurs when an attacker, masquerading as a trusted entity, dupes a victim into opening an email, instant message, or text message.
          2. Malware
          Malware Malware (malicious software) is any software intentionally designed to cause damage to a computer, server, client, or computer network.A wide variety of malware types exist, including computer viruses, worms, Trojan horses, ransomware, spyware, adware, rogue software, wiper and scareware.
          3. Spoofing
          Types of spoofing Spoofing is the act of disguising a communication from an unknown source as being from a known, trusted source. Spoofing can apply to emails, phone calls, and websites, or can be more technical, such as a computer spoofing an IP address, Address Resolution Protocol (ARP), or Domain Name System (DNS) server.
          4. Encryption
          Encryption Encryption is the method by which information is converted into secret code that hides the information's true meaning. The science of encryptingand decrypting information is called cryptography. In computing, unencrypted data is also known as plaintext, and encrypted data is called ciphertext.
          5. Adware
          Malicious pop-up ads Adware is a form of malware that hides on your device and serves you advertisements. Some adware also monitors your behavior online. Adware uses the browser to collect your web browsing history in order to 'target' advertisements that seem tailored to your interests.
          6. Brute Force Attack
          Bruteforce attack A brute-force attack is a method of attack in which a high level of computing power is used to crack secure accounts by repeatedly and systematically entering many different user passwords and combinations. The attacker systematically checks all possible passwords and passphrases until the correct one is found.
          7. Keystroke Logging (Keylogger)
          Keylogger Keystroke logging, often referred to as keylogging or keyboard capturing, is the action of recording the keys struck on a keyboard, typically covertly, so that a person using the keyboard is unaware that their actions are being monitore 
          d. Data can then be retrieved by the person operating the logging program.
          8. Bot
          Bot A bot is a software application that is programmed to do certain tasks. Bots are automated, which means they run according to their instructions without a human user needing to manually start them up every time. Bots often imitate or replace a human user's behavior. Typically they do repetitive tasks, and they can do them much faster than human users could.
          9. Botnet
          Botnet A botnet is a collection of internet-connected devices infected by malware that allow hackers to control them. Cyber criminals use botnets to instigate botnet attacks, which include malicious activities such as credentials leaks, unauthorized access, data theft and DDoS attacks.
          10. Remote Access Trojan (RAT)
          RAT A remote access Trojan (RAT) is a malware program that includes a back door for administrative controlover the target computer. RATs are usually downloaded invisibly with a user-requested program -- such as a game -- or sent as an email attachment.
          11. Backdoor
          Backdoor Backdoor is a term that refers to the access of the software or hardware of a computer system without being detected. The backdoor can be created by the developer themselves so that they can quickly and easily make changes to the code without the need to log in to the system.
          12. Firewall
          A firewall is a network security system that monitors and controls incoming and outgoing network traffic based on predetermined security rules. A firewall typically establishes a barrier between a trusted network and an untrusted network.
          13. Payload
          A payload is a set of malicious codes that carry crucial information that can be used to hack any device beyond limits that you can't imagine. Malware payloads can be distributed by a range of vectors, including via worms, phishing emails and other delivery mechanisms.
          14. Worm
          The worm is a standalone malicious program which spreads from computer to computer, but unlike a virus, it has the capability to travel without any human action. A worm takes advantage of file or information transport features on the system, which is what allows it to travel unaided.
          15. Denial of Service (Dos)
            A denial-of-service attack is a cyber-attack in which the perpetrator seeks to make a machine or network resource unavailable to its intended users by temporarily or indefinitely disrupting services of a host connected to the Internet.
          16. Cross-site Scripting (XSS)
          XSS Cross-site scripting is a type of security vulnerability typically found in web applications. XSS attacks enable attackers to inject client-side scripts into web pages viewed by other users. A cross-site scripting vulnerability may be used by attackers to bypass access controls such as the same-origin policy.
        • By itsMe

          Hidden Content
          Give reaction to this post to see the hidden content. ZipExec is a Proof-of-Concept (POC) tool to wrap binary-based tools into a password-protected zip file. This zip file is then base64 encoded into a string that is rebuilt on disk. This encoded string is then loaded into a JScript file that when executed, would rebuild the password-protected zip file on disk and execute it. This is done programmatically by using COM objects to access the GUI-based functions in Windows via the generated JScript loader, executing the loader inside the password-protected zip without having to unzip it first. By password protecting the zip file, it protects the binary from EDRs and disk-based or anti-malware scanning mechanisms.

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        • By itsMe

          Hidden Content
          Give reaction to this post to see the hidden content. Description
          Welcome to my “Hands-on: Complete Penetration Testing and Ethical Hacking! “ course.
          My name is Muharrem Aydin (White-Hat Hacker), creator of the three best-selling Ethical Hacking and Penetration Testing courses on Udemy.
          This time I’ve designed “Hands-on: Complete Penetration Testing and Ethical Hacking!, for YOU!
          Whether you want to get your first job in IT security, become a white hat hacker, or prepare to check the security of your own home network, Udemy offers practical and accessible ethical hacking courses to help keep your networks safe from cybercriminals.
          Penetration testing skills make you a more marketable IT tech. Understanding how to exploit servers, networks, and applications means that you will also be able to better prevent malicious exploitation. From website and network hacking, to pen testing in Python and Metasploit, Udemy has a course for you.
          My “Hands-on: Complete Penetration Testing and Ethical Hacking!  is for everyone! If you don’t have any previous experience, not a problem!  This course is expertly designed to teach everyone from complete beginners, right through to pro hackers. You’ll go from beginner to extremely high-level and I will take you through each step with hands-on examples.
          And if you are a pro Ethical Hacker, then take this course to quickly absorb the latest skills, while refreshing existing ones.
          Good news is:
          ★★★★★ All applications and tools recommended are free. So you don’t need to buy any tool or application.
          My course, just as my other courses on Udemy, is focused on the practical side of penetration testing and ethical hacking but I also will share with you the theory side of each attack. Before jumping into Penetration Testing or other practices with Ethical Hacking tools you will first learn how to set up a lab and install needed software on your machine.   In this course, you will have a chance keep yourself up-to-date and equip yourself with a range of Ethical Hacking skills.
          When you finish this course you will learn the most effective steps to prevent attacks and detect adversaries with actionable techniques that you can directly apply when you get back to work. I am coming from field and I will be sharing my 20 years experience with all of you. So you will also learn tips and tricks from me so that you can win the battle against the wide range of cyber adversaries that want to harm your environment.  
          Our Student says that: This is the best tech-related course I’ve taken and I have taken quite a few. Having limited networking experience and absolutely no experience with hacking or ethical hacking, I’ve learned, practiced, and understood how to perform hacks in just a few days.
          I was an absolute novice when it came to anything related to penetration testing and cybersecurity. After taking this course for over a month, I’m much more familiar and comfortable with the terms and techniques and plan to use them soon in bug bounties.
          FAQ regarding Ethical Hacking on Udemy:
          What is Ethical Hacking and what is it used for ?
          Ethical hacking involves a hacker agreeing with an organization or individual who authorizes the hacker to levy cyber attacks on a system or network to expose potential vulnerabilities. An ethical hacker is also sometimes referred to as a white hat hacker. Many depend on ethical hackers to identify weaknesses in their networks, endpoints, devices, or applications. The hacker informs their client as to when they will be attacking the system, as well as the scope of the attack. An ethical hacker operates within the confines of their agreement with their client. They cannot work to discover vulnerabilities and then demand payment to fix them. This is what gray hat hackers do. Ethical hackers are also different from black hat hackers, who hack to harm others or benefit themselves without permission.
          Is Ethical Hacking a good career?
          Yes, ethical hacking is a good career because it is one of the best ways to test a network. An ethical hacker tries to locate vulnerabilities in the network by testing different hacking techniques on them. In many situations, a network seems impenetrable only because it hasn’t succumbed to an attack in years. However, this could be because black hat hackers are using the wrong kinds of methods. An ethical hacker can show a company how they may be vulnerable by levying a new type of attack that no one has ever tried before. When they successfully penetrate the system, the organization can then set up defenses to protect against this kind of penetration. This unique security opportunity makes the skills of an ethical hacker desirable for organizations that want to ensure their systems are well-defended against cybercriminals.
          What skills do Ethical Hackers need to know?
          In addition to proficiency in basic computer skills and use of the command line, ethical hackers must also develop technical skills related to programming, database management systems (DBMS), use of the Linux operating system (OS), cryptography, creation and management of web applications and computer networks like DHCP, NAT, and Subnetting. Becoming an ethical hacker involves learning at least one programming language and having a working knowledge of other common languages like Python, SQL, C++, and C. Ethical hackers must have strong problem-solving skills and the ability to think critically to come up with and test new solutions for securing systems. Ethical hackers should also understand how to use reverse engineering to uncover specifications and check a system for vulnerabilities by analyzing its code.
          Why do hackers use Linux?
          Many hackers use the Linux operating system (OS) because Linux is a free and open-source OS, meaning that anyone can modify it. It’s easy to access and customize all parts of Linux, which allows a hacker more control over manipulating the OS. Linux also features a well-integrated command-line interface, giving users a more precise level of control than many other systems offer. While Linux is considered more secure than many other systems, some hackers can modify existing Linux security distributions to use them as hacking software. Most ethical hackers prefer Linux because it’s considered more secure than other operating systems and does not generally require the use of third-party antivirus software. Ethical hackers must be well-versed in Linux to identify loopholes and combat malicious hackers, as it’s one of the most popular systems for web servers.
          Is Ethical Hacking Legal?
          Yes, ethical hacking is legal because the hacker has full, expressed permission to test the vulnerabilities of a system. An ethical hacker operates within constraints stipulated by the person or organization for which they work, and this agreement makes for a legal arrangement. An ethical hacker is like someone who handles quality control for a car manufacturer. They may have to try to break certain components of the vehicle such as the windshield, suspension system, transmission, or engine to see where they are weak or how they can improve them. With ethical hacking, the hacker is trying to “break” the system to ascertain how it can be less vulnerable to cyberattacks. However, if an ethical hacker attacks an area of a network or computer without getting expressed permission from the owner, they could be considered a gray hat hacker, violating ethical hacking principles.
          What is the Certified Ethical Hacker ( CEH ) Certification Exam?
          The Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH) certification exam supports and tests the knowledge of auditors, security officers, site administrators, security professionals, and anyone else who wants to ensure a network is safe against cybercriminals. With the CEH credential, you can design and govern the minimum standards necessary for credentialing information that security professionals need to engage in ethical hacking. You can also make it known to the public if someone who has earned their CEH credentials has met or exceeded the minimum standards. You are also empowered to reinforce the usefulness and self-regulated nature of ethical hacking. The CEH exam doesn’t cater to specific security hardware or software vendors, such as Fortinet, Avira, Kaspersky, Cisco, or others, making it a vendor-neutral program.
          What is the Certified Information Security Manager ( CISM ) exam?
          Passing the Certified Information Security Manager (CISM) exam indicates that the credentialed individual is an expert in the governance of information security, developing security programs and managing them, as well as managing incidents and risk. For someone to be considered “certified,” they must have passed the exam within the last five years, as well as work full-time in a related career, such as information security and IT administration. The exam tests individuals’ knowledge regarding the risks facing different systems, how to develop programs to assess and mitigate these risks, and how to ensure an organization’s information systems conform to internal and regulatory policies. The exam also assesses how a person can use tools to help an organization recover from a successful attack.
          What are the different types of hackers?
          The different types of hackers include white hat hackers who are ethical hackers and are authorized to hack systems, black hat hackers who are cybercriminals, and grey hat hackers, who fall in-between and may not damage your system but hack for personal gain. There are also red hat hackers who attack black hat hackers directly. Some call new hackers green hat hackers. These people aspire to be full-blown, respected hackers. State-sponsored hackers work for countries and hacktivists and use hacking to support or promote a philosophy. Sometimes a hacker can act as a whistleblower, hacking their own organization in order to expose hidden practices. There are also script kiddies and blue hat hackers. A script kiddie tries to impress their friends by launching scripts and download tools to take down websites and networks. When a script kiddie gets angry at…
          FAQ regarding Penetration Testing on Udemy:
          What is penetration testing?
          Penetration testing, or pen testing, is the process of attacking an enterprise’s network to find any vulnerabilities that could be present to be patched. Ethical hackers and security experts carry out these tests to find any weak spots in a system’s security before hackers with malicious intent find them and exploit them. Someone who has no previous knowledge of the system’s security usually performs these tests, making it easier to find vulnerabilities that the development team may have overlooked. You can perform penetration testing using manual or automated technologies to compromise servers, web applications, wireless networks, network devices, mobile devices, and other exposure points.
          What are the different types of penetration testing?
          There are many types of penetration testing. Internal penetration testing tests an enterprise’s internal network. This test can determine how much damage can be caused by an employee. An external penetration test targets a company’s externally facing technology like their website or their network. Companies use these tests to determine how an anonymous hacker can attack a system. In a covert penetration test, also known as a double-blind penetration test, few people in the company will know that a pen test is occurring, including any security professional. This type of test will test not only systems but a company’s response to an active attack. With a closed-box penetration test, a hacker may know nothing about the enterprise under attack other than its name. In an open-box test, the hacker will receive some information about a company’s security to aid them in the attack.
          What are the different stages of penetration testing?
          Penetration tests have five different stages. The first stage defines the goals and scope of the test and the testing methods that will be used. Security experts will also gather intelligence on the company’s system to better understand the target. The second stage of a pen test is scanning the target application or network to determine how they will respond to an attack. You can do this through a static analysis of application code and dynamic scans of running applications and networks. The third stage is the attack phase, when possible vulnerabilities discovered in the last stage are attacked with various hacking methods. In the fourth stage of a penetration test, the tester attempts to maintain access to the system to steal any sensitive data or damaging systems. The fifth and final stage of a pen test is the reporting phase, when testers compile the test results.
          Here is the list of  what you’ll learn by the end of course,    
          Setting Up The Laboratory
          Set Up Kali Linux from VM
          Set Up Kali Linux from ISO File
          Set Up a Victim: Metasploitable Linux
          Set Up a Victim: OWASP Broken Web Applications
          Set Up a Victim: Windows System
          Penetration Test
          Penetration Test Types
          Security Audit
          Vulnerability Scan
          Penetration Test Approaches: Black Box to White Box
          Penetration Test Phases: Reconnaissance to Reporting
          Legal Issues Testing Standards
          Network Scan
          Network Scan Types
          Passive Scan With Wireshark
          Passive Scan with ARP Tables
          Active Scan with Hping
          Hping for Another Purpose: DDos
          Nmap for Active Network Scan
          Ping Scan to Enumerate Network Hosts
          Port Scan with Nmap
          SYN Scan, TCP Scan, UDP Scan
          Version & Operating System Detection
          Input & Output Management in Nmap
          Nmap Scripting Engine
          How to Bypass Security Measures in Nmap Scans
          Some Other Types of Scans: XMAS, ACK, etc.
          Idle (Stealth) Scan
          Vulnerability Scan
          Introduction to Vulnerability Scan
          Introduction to a Vulnerability Scanner: Nessus
          Nessus: Download, Install & Setup
          Nessus: Creating a Custom Policy
          Nessus: First Scan
          An Aggressive Scan
          Nessus: Report Function
          Exploitation Terminologies
          Exploit Databases
          Manual Exploitation
          Exploitation Frameworks
          Metasploit Framework (MSF)
          Introduction to MSF Console
          MSF Console & How to Run an Exploit
          Introduction to Meterpreter
          Gaining a Meterpreter Session
          Meterpreter Basics
          Pass the Hash: Hack Even There is No Vulnerability
          Persistence: What is it?
          Persistence Module of Meterpreter
          Removing a Persistence Backdoor
          Next Generation Persistence
          Meterpreter for Post-Exploitation with Extensions: Core, Stdapi, Mimikatz…
          Post Modules of Metasploit Framework (MSF)
          Collecting Sensitive Data in Post-Exploitation Phase
          Password Cracking
          Password Hashes of Windows Systems
          Password Hashes of Linux Systems
          Classification of Password Cracking
          Password Cracking Tools in Action: Hydra, Cain and Abel, John the Ripper…
          OSINT (Open Source Intelligent) & Information Gathering Over the Internet
          Introduction to Information Gathering
          Using Search Engines to Gather Information
          Search Engine Tools: SiteDigger and SearchDiggity
          Gathering Information About the People
          Web Archives
          FOCA – Fingerprinting Organisations with Collected Archives
          Fingerprinting Tools: The Harvester and Recon-NG
          Maltego – Visual Link Analysis Tool
          Hacking Web Applications
          Terms and Standards
          Intercepting HTTP & HTTPS Traffics with Burp Suite
          An Automated Tool: Zed Attack Proxy (ZAP) in Details
          Information Gathering and Configuration Flaws
          Input & Output Manipulation
          Cross Site Scripting (XSS)
          Reflected XSS, Stored XSS and DOM-Based XSS
          BeEF – The Browser Exploitation Framework
          SQL Injection
          Authentication Flaws
          Online Password Cracking
          Authorisation Flaws
          Path Traversal Attack
          Session Management
          Session Fixation Attack
          Cross-Site Request Forgery (CSRF)
          Social Engineering & Phishing Attacks
          Social Engineering Terminologies
          Creating Malware – Terminologies
          MSF Venom
          Veil to Create Custom Payloads
          TheFatRat – Installation and Creating a Custom Malware
          Embedding Malware in PDF Files
          Embedding Malware in Word Documents
          Embedding Malware in Firefox Add-ons
          Empire Project in Action
          Exploiting Java Vulnerabilities
          Social Engineering Toolkit (SET) for Phishing
          Sending Fake Emails for Phishing
          Voice Phishing: Vishing
          Network Fundamentals
          Reference Models: OSI vs. TCP/IP
          Demonstration of OSI Layers Using Wireshark
          Data Link Layer (Layer 2) Standards & Protocols
          Layer 2: Ethernet – Principles, Frames & Headers
          Layer 2: ARP – Address Resolution Protocol
          Layer 2: VLANs (Virtual Local Area Networks)
          Layer 2: WLANs (Wireless Local Area Networks)
          Introduction to Network Layer (Layer 3)
          Layer 3: IP (Internet Protocol)
          Layer 3: IPv4 Addressing System
          Layer 3: IPv4 Subnetting
          Layer 3: Private Networks
          Layer 3: NAT (Network Address Translation)
          Layer 3: IPv6
          Layer 3: DHCP – How the Mechanism Works
          Layer 3: ICMP (Internet Control Message Protocol)
          Layer 3: Traceroute
          Introduction to Transport Layer (Layer 4)
          Layer 4: TCP (Transmission Control Protocol)
          Layer 4: UDP (User Datagram Protocol)
          Introduction to Application Layer (Layer 5 to 7)
          Layer 7: DNS (Domain Name System)
          Layer 7: HTTP (Hyper Text Transfer Protocol)
          Layer 7: HTTPS
          Network Layer & Layer-2 Attacks
          Creating Network with GNS3
          Network Sniffing: The “Man in the Middle” (MitM)
          Network Sniffing: TCPDump
          Network Sniffing: Wireshark
          Active Network Devices: Router, Switch, Hub
          MAC Flood Using Macof
          ARP Spoof
          ARP Cache Poisoning using Ettercap
          DHCP Starvation & DHCP Spoofing
          VLAN Hopping: Switch Spoofing, Double Tagging
          Reconnaissance on Network Devices
          Cracking the Passwords of the Services of Network Devices
          Compromising SNMP: Finding Community Names Using NMAP Scripts
          Compromising SNMP: Write Access Check Using SNMP-Check Tool
          Compromising SNMP: Grabbing SNMP Configuration Using Metasploit
          Weaknesses of the Network Devices
          Password Creation Methods of Cisco Routers
          Identity Management in the Network Devices
          ACLs (Access Control Lists) in Cisco Switches & Routers
          SNMP (Simple Network Management Protocol) Security
          Network Hacking
              Network Security
              Ethical Intelligence
              nmap nessus
              nmap course
              nmap metaspolit
              Complete nmap
              Kali linux nmap
              ethical hacking
              penetration testing
              bug bounty
              cyber security
              kali linux
              android hacking
              network security
              security testing
              metasploit framework
              penetration testing
              security testing
              windows hacking
              bug bounty
              bug bounty hunting
              website hacking
              web hacking
              pentest plus
              OSINT (Open Source Intelligent )
              social engineering
              social engineering tool kit
          You’ll also get:
              Lifetime Access to The Course
              Fast & Friendly Support in the Q&A section
              Udemy Certificate of Completion Ready for Download

          Enroll now to become professional Ethical Hacker!
          IMPORTANT: This course is created for educational purposes and all the information learned should be used when the attacker is authorised.
          Who this course is for:
              People who want to start from scratch and to move more advanced level
              Leaders of incident handling teams
              People who want to take their Hacking skills to the next level
              People who are cyber security experts
              People who want transition to Cyber Security
              Incident handlers
              System administrators who are on the front lines defending their systems and responding to attacks
              Other security personnel who are first responders when systems come under attack
              A strong desire to understand hacker tools and techniques
              Be able to download and install all the free software and tools needed to practice
              All items referenced in this ethical hacking course are Free
              A strong work ethic, willingness to learn and plenty of excitement about the back door of the digital world
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        • By dEEpEst
          Intro To Bug Bounty Hunting And Web Application Hacking
          *What you'll learn?
          ▫️Learn 10+ different vulnerability types
          ▫️Ability to exploit basic web application vulnerabilities
          ▫️Basics of Reconnaissance
          ▫️How to approach a target
          ▫️Understand how bug bounties work
          ▫️Write better bug bounty reports
          ▫️Includes practical hands on labs to practice your skills.
          🔗Link:- download Free for users PRIV8
        • By dEEpEst
          Hidden Content
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          View File Intro To Bug Bounty Hunting And Web Application Hacking [3GB]
          Intro To Bug Bounty Hunting And Web Application Hacking
          *What you'll learn?
          ▫️Learn 10+ different vulnerability types
          ▫️Ability to exploit basic web application vulnerabilities
          ▫️Basics of Reconnaissance
          ▫️How to approach a target
          ▫️Understand how bug bounties work
          ▫️Write better bug bounty reports
          ▫️Includes practical hands on labs to practice your skills.
          🔗Link:- download Free for users PRIV8
          Submitter dEEpEst Submitted 28/11/21 Category Libro Online Password ********