Offensive Countermeasures: Defensive Tactics That Actually Work
Presented by Black Hills Information Security
One of the big questions we get is why Offensive Countermeasures are so important. Well, to be honest, you will need it someday. The current threat landscape is shifting. We need to develop new strategies to defend ourselves. Even more importantly, we need to better understand who is attacking us and why. Some of the things we talk about you may implement immediately, others may take you a while to implement. Either way, consider what we discuss as a collection of tools at your disposal when you need them to annoy attackers, attribute who is attacking you and, finally, attack the attackers.
More to the point, the old strategies of security have failed us and will continue to fail us unless we start becoming more offensive in our defensive tactics.
- Why Offensive Countermeasures?
- Legal Issues
- Core Security Concepts most People are Missing
- Why Current Security Strategies are Failing
- Layers of Defense for the Bad Guy
- Observe Orient Decide Act
- The Three A's of Offensive Countermeasures (Annoyance, Attribution and Attack)
- Fuzzing Attack Tools
- Web Labyrinth
- DNS Servers from Hell
- Dynamic Blacklists from the Command Line for Windows and for Linux
- Dealing with Attackers using TOR
- Proxychains and TORProxy
- How Nmap Really Works with TOR
- Metasploit Decloak
- Word Web Bugs
- Web Application Street Fighting
- Browser Exploitation Framework
- Evil Java Applications
- Social Engineering Toolkit and OCM
- Bypassing AV... To Attack the Attackers
- Honey Claymores (or, Why did I open that file?)
SANS Hosted are a series of classes presented by other educational providers to complement your needs for training outside of our current course offerings.
Sun Sep 23rd, 2012
9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Mon Sep 24th, 2012
9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
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|Who Should Attend|
Security Professionals and Systems Administrators who are tired of playing catch-up with attackers.
Basic OS understanding of Windows and Linux and a basic understanding of TCP/IP