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Hack and Defend
Overview

This 5-day course reveals the tools and techniques used in common by hackers to attack, and by system administrators to hack-proof their networks. Hundreds of hack tools and associated hands-on labs bring home the depth of vulnerability present in most networks.

  • The ultimate guide to network security, the course walks through the process of assessing and then correcting the vulnerabilities present within information systems.
  • Specific countermeasures and generalized secure design principles are covered.
  • Real-world lab environment includes Cisco routers and the Linux, Windows 9x, NT, 2000, and XP operating systems.
  • Courseware includes the Security Tool Set containing:
    • hundreds of exploit tools
    • white papers
    • checklists
    • links to additional Internet resources
Prerequisites

Attendees should have familiarity with:

  • The TCP/IP protocol stack
  • The Windows and UNIX operating systems (as applicable)
  • General understanding of routing, switching, and networking concepts.
  • Knowledge of operating system architectural elements such as:
  • The Windows SAM file and access permission types
  • UNIX's /etc/shadow file and chmod command
Course duration

5 days

Course outline

Footprinting
 
Scope Determination
Network Enumeration
DNS Interrogation
Network Reconnaissance

Scanning
 
Determining Live Systems
Scan Types
Identifying TCP and UDP Services Running
Windows-Based Port Scanners
Port Scanning Breakdown
Detecting the Operating System
Active and Passive Stack Fingerprinting
Automated Discovery Tools

Enumeration
 
NT/2000 Network, Host, Application, and Banner Enumeration
Novell Enumeration
UNIX Enumeration
BGP Route Enumeration

Hacking Windows 95/98, ME, and XP Home Edition
 
Win 9x Remote Exploits
Direct Connection to Win 9x Shared Resources
Win 9x Backdoor Servers and Trojans
Known Server Application Vulnerabilities
Win 9x Denial of Service Attacks
Win 9x Local Exploits
Windows ME Remote and Local Attacks
Windows XP Home Edition Attacks

Hacking Windows NT
 
Denial of Service and Buffer Overflows
Privilege Escalation
Exploiting Trust
Sniffers
Remote Control and Back Doors
Port Redirection
General Countermeasures to Privileged Compromise
Rootkits
Disabling Auditing
Clearing the Event Log
Hiding Files

Hacking Windows 2000
 
Footprinting, Scanning, and Enumeration
Penetration
NetBIOS-SMB Password Guessing
Eavesdropping on Password Hashes
SMBRelay
Attacks Against IIS 5
Remote Buffer Overflows
Denial of Service Attacks
Privilege Escalation
Pilfering
Grabbing the Windows 2000 Password Hashes
The Encrypting File System (EFS)
Exploiting Trust
Covering Tracks
Disabling Auditing
Clearing the Event Log
Hiding Files
Backdoors
Startup Manipulation
Remote Control
Keystroke Loggers
New Windows Security Tools
.NET Framework
Whistler Versions and Security Features

Novell NetWare Hacking
 
Attaching but not Touching
Enumerating the Bindery and Trees
Authenticated Enumeration
Gaining Admin
Application Vulnerabilities
Spoofing Attacks (Pandora)
Owning the NDS Files
Log Doctoring

Hacking UNIX
 
Quest for Root
Vulnerability Mapping
Remote Access vs. Local Access
Data Driven Attacks
Rootkits
Rootkit Recovery

Dial-UP, PBX, Voicemail, and VPN Hacking
 
Wardialing Hardware, Software, Peripherals, and Legal Issues
Brute Force Scripting
PBX Hacking
Voicemail Hacking
VPN Hacking

Network Devices
 
Discovery - Detection and SNMP
Back Doors
Default Accounts
Shared vs. Switched Media
Detecting Media Type
Picking Up Passwords with dsniff
Sniffing on a Network Switch
Wireless Network Hacking
802.11 Wireless LANs
WAP Cellular Phones

Firewalls
 
Identification and Discovery
Scanning Through Firewalls
Packet Filtering
Application Proxy Vulnerabilities
WinGate Vulnerabilities

Denial of Service (DoS) Attacks
 
Bandwidth Consumption
Resource Starvation
Programming Flaws
Routing and DNS Attacks
Generic DoS Attacks
UNIX and Windows NT DoS
Remote DoS Attacks
Distributed DoS Attacks
Local DoS Attacks

Remote Control Insecurities
 
Discovering Remote Control Software
Connecting
Weaknesses
Virtual Network Computing (VNC)
Microsoft Terminal Server and Citrix ICA
Attacking Terminal Server

Session Hijacking
 
Back Doors
Trojans
Cryptography
Secure Shell (SSH) Attacks
Rootkits and Imaging Tools
Social Engineering

Web Hacking
 
Finding Well-Known Vulnerabilities
Automated Scripts
Automated Applications
CGI Vulnerabilities
IIS and Active Server Pages (ASP) Vulnerabilities
Cold Fusion Vulnerabilities
Buffer Overflows
Web Hacking Tools

Hacking the Internet User
 
Malicious Mobile Code
ActiveX, Java, Cookies, and IE HTML Frame Vulnerabilities
SSL Fraud
E-mail Hacking
Executing Arbitrary Code Through E-mail
Outlook Address Book Worms
File Attachment Attacks
Writing Attachments to Disk Without User Intervention
Invoking Outbound Clint Connections
IRC Hacking
Countermeasures to Internet User Hacking

 
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