Book Image

Advanced Penetration Testing

By : Wil Allsopp
Book Image

Advanced Penetration Testing

By: Wil Allsopp

Overview of this book

Today's threats are organized, professionally-run, and very much for-profit. Advanced Penetration Testing?goes beyond Kali Linux and Metasploit and to provide you advanced pen testing for high security networks. This book integrates social engineering, programming, and vulnerability exploits into a multidisciplinary approach for targeting and compromising high security environments. From discovering and creating attack vectors, and moving unseen through a target enterprise, to establishing command and exfiltrating data—even from organizations without a direct Internet connection—this guide contains the crucial techniques that provide a more accurate picture of your system's defense. Custom coding examples use VBA, Windows Scripting Host, C, Java, JavaScript, Flash, and more, with coverage of standard library applications and the use of scanning tools to bypass common defensive measures. By the end of this book, you’ll be in a position to detect threats and defend your high security network.
Table of Contents (13 chapters)
Free Chapter
1
Cover
2
Title Page
13
End User License Agreement

Overview

While the Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK) uses various imported tech (Kim Jong-Un is a big fan of Apple), the general populace is not so lucky. Very few members of society enjoy unrestricted Internet access (though that is changing with the import of black market mobile phones from China). Most people who have access to computer technology are forced to use approved operating systems and devices and are restricted to a freely accessible Intranet called Kwangmyong (image), meaning “light” or “bright” in English. This is a walled garden and completely separate from the public Internet as we know it. Needless to say, you won't find anything critical about Kim or his regime here. This Intranet is accessible in various places—universities and cultural institutions—and is allegedly available via a dialup connection with North Korea as well. DPRK has its own allocation of a /22 (1,024 hosts) range of public IP addresses, although...