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Wilfridus Bambang ( wilfridus.bambang@gmail.com). Ethical Hacking. Overview. Old School Hackers: History of Hacking Ec -Council: Certified Ethical Hacker Learning Competencies Hacking Tools Hacker Challenge Websites Additional Web Sites. Old School Hackers: History of Hacking .

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Ethical Hacking

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    1. WilfridusBambang (wilfridus.bambang@gmail.com) Ethical Hacking

    2. Overview • Old School Hackers: History of Hacking • Ec-Council: Certified Ethical Hacker • Learning Competencies • Hacking Tools • Hacker Challenge Websites • Additional Web Sites

    3. Old School Hackers: History of Hacking

    4. History of Hacking PREHISTORY • 1960s: The Dawn of HackingOriginal meaning of the word "hack" started at MIT; meant elegant, witty or inspired way of doing almost anything; hacks were programming shortcuts ELDER DAYS (1970-1979) • 1970s: Phone Phreaks and Cap'n Crunch: One phreak, John Draper (aka "Cap'n Crunch"), discovers a toy whistle inside Cap'n Crunch cereal gives 2600-hertz signal, and can access AT&T's long-distance switching system. THE GOLDEN AGE (1980-1991) • 1980: Hacker Message Boards and GroupsHacking groups form; such as Legion of Doom (US), Chaos Computer Club (Germany). • 1983: Kids' GamesMovie "War Games" introduces public to hacking.

    5. History of Hacking (cont.) THE GREAT HACKER WAR • Legion of Doomvs Masters of Deception; online warfare; jamming phone lines. • 1984: Hacker 'Zines’ Hacker magazine 2600 publication; CRACKDOWN (1986-1994) • 1986: Congress passes Computer Fraud and Abuse Act; crime to break into computer systems. • 1988: The Morris WormRobert T. Morris, Jr., launches self-replicating worm on ARPAnet. • 1989: Hacker "The Mentor“ arrested; publishes Hacker's Manifesto. • Kevin Mitnick convicted; first person convicted under law.

    6. History of Hacking (cont.) • 1993: Radio station call-in contest; hacker-fugitive Kevin Poulsen and friends crack phone; they allegedly get two Porsches, $20,000 cash, vacation trips. • First Def Con hacking conference in Las Vegas ZERO TOLERANCE (1994-1998) • 1995: The Mitnick Takedown: Arrested again; charged with stealing 20,000 credit card numbers. • 1995: Russian Hackers Siphon $10 million from Citibank; • Oct 1998 teenager hacks into Bell Atlantic phone system; • 1999 hackers attack Pentagon, MIT, FBI web sites.

    7. Ec-Council: Certified Ethical Hacker

    8. EC-Council has certified IT professionals from the following organizations as CEH: Novell, Canon, Hewlett Packard, US Air Force Reserve, US Embassy, Verizon, PFIZER, HDFC Bank, University of Memphis, Microsoft Corporation, Worldcom, Trusecure, US Department of Defense, Fedex, Dunlop, British Telecom, Cisco, Supreme Court of the Philippines, United Nations, Ministry of Defense, UK, Nortel Networks, MCI, Check Point Software, KPMG, Fleet International, Cingular Wireless, Columbia Daily Tribune, Johnson & Johnson, Marriott Hotel, Tucson Electric Power Company, Singapore Police Force

    9. (Cont.) PriceWaterhouseCoopers, SAP, Coca-Cola Corporation, Quantum Research, US Military, IBM Global Services, UPS, American Express, FBI, Citibank Corporation, Boehringer Ingelheim, Wipro, New York City Dept Of IT & Telecom – DoITT, United States Marine Corps, Reserve Bank of India, US Air Force, EDS, Bell Canada, SONY, Kodak, Ontario Provincial Police, Harris Corporation, Xerox, Philips Electronics, U.S. Army, Schering, Accenture, Bank One, SAIC, Fujitsu, Deutsche Bank

    10. Hackers are here. Where are you? • The explosive growth of the Internet has brought many good things…As with most technological advances, there is also a dark side: criminal hackers. • The term “hacker” has a dual usage in the computer industry today. Originally, the term was defined as: • HACKER noun. 1. A person who enjoys learning the details of computer systems and how to stretch their capabilities…. 2. One who programs enthusiastically or who enjoys programming rather than just theorizing about programming.

    11. What is a Hacker? • Old School Hackers: 1960s style Stanford or MIT hackers. Do not have malicious intent, but do have lack of concern for privacy and proprietary information. They believe the Internet was designed to be an open system. • Script Kiddies or Cyber-Punks: Between 12-30; predominantly white and male; bored in school; get caught due to bragging online; intent is to vandalize or disrupt systems. • Professional Criminals or Crackers: Make a living by breaking into systems and selling the information. • Coders and Virus Writers: See themselves as an elite; programming background and write code but won’t use it themselves; have their own networks called “zoos”; leave it to others to release their code into “The Wild” or Internet. (www.tlc.discovery.com)

    12. What is Ethical Hacking? • Ethical hacking – defined “methodology adopted by ethical hackers to discover the vulnerabilities existing in information systems’ operating environments.” • With the growth of the Internet, computer security has become a major concern for businesses and governments. • In their search for a way to approach the problem, organizations came to realize that one of the best ways to evaluate the intruder threat to their interests would be to have independent computer security professionals attempt to break into their computer systems.

    13. Can Hacking be Ethical

    14. What do Ethical Hackers do?

    15. How much do Ethical Hackers get Paid? • Globally, the hiring of ethical hackers is on the rise with most of them working with top consulting firms. • In the United States, an ethical hacker can make upwards of $120,000 per annum. • Freelance ethical hackers can expect to make $10,000 per assignment. • Some ranges from $15,000 to $45,000 for a standalone ethical hack.

    16. Certified Ethical Hacker (C|EH) Training • InfoSec Academy • http://www.infosecacademy.com • Five-dayCertified Ethical Hacker (C|EH) Training Camp Certification Training Program • (C|EH) examination • C|EH Certified Ethical Hacker Training Camp(5-Day Package)$3,595($2,580 training only) (Source: www.eccouncil.org)

    17. Learning Competencies

    18. How Become to an Ethical Hacker

    19. Modes of Ethical Hacking • Insider attack • Outsider attack • Stolen equipment attack • Physical entry • Bypassed authentication attack (wireless access points) • Social engineering attack (Source: http://www.examcram.com)

    20. Anatomy of an attack: • Reconnaissance • attacker gathers information; can include social engineering. • Scanning • searches for open ports (port scan) probes target for vulnerabilities. • Gaining access • attacker exploits vulnerabilities to get inside system; used for spoofing IP. • Maintaining access • creates backdoor through use of Trojans; once attacker gains access makes sure he/she can get back in. • Covering tracks • deletes files, hides files, and erases log files. So that attacker cannot be detected or penalized. (Source: www.eccouncil.org)

    21. Hacker Classes

    22. Ec-Council Topics Covered • Introduction to Ethical Hacking • Footprinting • Scanning • Enumeration • System Hacking • Trojans and Backdoors • Sniffers • Denial of Service • Social Engineering • Session Hijacking • Hacking Web Servers

    23. Ec-Council (Cont.) • Web Application Vulnerabilities • Web Based Password Cracking Techniques • SQL Injection • Hacking Wireless Networks • Viruses • Novell Hacking • Linux Hacking • Evading IDS, Firewalls and Honeypots • Buffer Overflows • Cryptography

    24. 1st Step: Footprintingand Reconnaissance

    25. Whois

    26. Sam Spade

    27. Nslookup, Traceroute, Ping

    28. 2nd Step: Scanning and Enumeration

    29. nmap

    30. SuperScan

    31. LANguard

    32. Hacking Tools: Sniffers

    33. Spoofing a MAC addressOriginal Configuration

    34. Wireshark

    35. Iris

    36. 3rd Step:Gainning Access

    37. Snadboy

    38. Keylogger

    39. LOphtcrack

    40. Cain and Abel

    41. Legion

    42. Hacking Tools: Google Hacking and SQL Injection

    43. Google Hacking (using advanced syntax & operator)

    44. SQL Injection • Allows a remote attacker to execute arbitrary database commands • Relies on poorly formed database queries and insufficient input validation • Often facilitated, but does not rely on unhandled exceptions and ODBC error messages • Impact: MASSIVE. This is one of the most dangerous vulnerabilities on the web.

    45. Common Database Query

    46. Problem: Unvalidated Input

    47. Piggybacking Queries withUNION

    48. BSQL Hacker

    49. 4th Step:Maintaining Access

    50. SubSeven