If I encrypt 160 bits (20 bytes) of data using an RSA 1024 private key, will the result always be 128 bytes? This seems to be the case in my experiements, but I want to be sure.
Credit cards (and debit cards) are used in three different ways:
I’m building a Django website that does not need to have registration/authentication.
I’ve made a series of penetration tests in my network and one of the things I’ve tried was to record webcam and microphone.
I know we use hash functions to check for the integrity of the files etc… but my question is how can we check for the integrity of the files being downloaded from some server?
In Wireless Networks, you can put your wireless card in Promiscuous or in Monitor Mode.
Upon reviewing the Logs generated by different SIEMs (Splunk, HP Logger Trial and the AlienVault platform’s SIEM) I noticed that for some reason quite a few users tend to make the mistake of typing their passwords in the username field, either in the OS Domain logon, or within web applications. I am guessing those are people who cannot type without looking at the keyboard and in trying to do so, doing it fast, end up typing their passwords in the wrong field. This means that the password is sent in plain text everywhere in the network and end up recorded on the logs with an event that says something along the lines:
If an attacker obtains a file that has been encrypted using an OpenPGP public key, what information can the attacker deduce?
I’m new to infosec and doing some reading. Not surprisingly one starting point was wikipedia. In this article, authenticity and non-repudiation are listed as 2 separate ‘Basic concepts’. My understanding is that you cannot achieve non-repudiation by not knowing which parties are involved, which requires authenticity to be in place. In that sense, I see authenticity as a sub component of non-repudiation.
Can anyone explain what is DNS zone transfer attack or give any link, paper?