Following in the now well-established form of a ‘Month of X Bugs’ php-security.org has just opened it’s call for papers for a second month, to update and expand on it’s successful run month in 2007.
After having this on my shelf and desk for what seems to be an eternity, I have finally managed to finish Virtualization for Security: Including Sandboxing, Disaster Recovery, High Availability, Forensic Analysis and Honeypotting. Despite having one of the longest titles in the history of publishing, it is justified as the book covers a lot of topics and subject matter
I want to say thank you to everyone who has supported this site and blog, but it is closing down as I am now rich thanks to the Central Bank of Nigeria. No, seriously, they sent me an email and everything….
Okay, maybe not, but it’s a while since I’ve seen a 419 (advance fee fraud) slip through to my inbox so thought I’d share. Originally I hand planned to critique different parts of the email, but I still can’t believe people fall for these so instead I’ll just share the ‘wealth’ for all.
Tonight was the second NEBytes event, and after the launch event I was looking forward to it. The topic I was most interested in was a discussion of Microsoft’s Direct Access (DA), this was billed as an ‘evolution in remote access capabilities’. Being a security guy, obviously this piqued my interest.
In this case it is a section of the site dedicated to the code and tools released as part of the research carried out by InfoSanity. No new content yet, but it has served as a nice reminder of some of the intended features still incomplete in existing projects, hopefully updates should be coming soon.