A system relying on security through obscurity may have theoretical or actual security vulnerabilities, but its owners or designers believe that the flaws are not known, and that attackers are unlikely to find them. The basis of STO has always been to run your system on a “need to know” basis. If a person doesn’t know how to do something which could impact system security, then s/he isn’t dangerous. The technique stands in contrast with security by design.
Cisco IOS Rootkits and Malware: A practical guide By Jason Nehrboss Propagating the worm code into a new router can either be quite easy, difficult, | Exploiting Software 04/12 | IT Security Magazine...
What is Cyber War?by Keith DeBus In just a brief fifteen years, our communication, commercial and social lives have been dramatically altered by | Hakin9 04/2012: Cyber Warfare | IT Security Magazine...
NQ Mobile Security Research Center has recently uncovered a new malware –DKFBootKit. This malware is identified when monitoring and analyzing the evolution of earlier DroidKungFu variants. While it uses known techniques to piggyback malicious payloads into legitimate apps, it intentionally chooses legitimate apps that require root privilege to facilitate its payload. Specifically, by taking advantage of the root privilege, DKFBootKit adds itself as a part of the boot sequence of the original Android system and replaces a number of utility programs (e.g., ifconfig and mount). By doing so, the malware can get started even before the entire Android framework is bootstraped. To the best of our knowledge, this malware is the first of its kind in moving towards a full-fledged bootkit on Android, which represents a serious threat to mobile users. Based on our initial investigation, we have so far identified more than 100 infected malware samples and it seems this number continues to grow at the time of writing this report.
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