Computer Security (2020) Volume 3, Issue 1
Computer Security (2020) | Volume 3, Issue 1 | pp.
Computer security, including the testing of systems under attack, has evolved since the World War II, the birth of computer network security, where an increasingly important role was played by computers. The need for increased computer system security has gradually evolved, and the focus of security has been shifted to prevent attacks on critical systems and systems that are not yet at risk. However, with these changes have also come increased risks. For instance, the COVID-19 pandemic, which has resulted in a major global economic crisis and the COVID-19 disease, has resulted in economic disruption and the resulting unemployment that has led to social isolation. From the economic impact, the public health concerns also have emerged. From the public health concern, the issue of privacy and anonymity have also arisen. As a result, a few new privacy-centric approaches have been proposed that aim to protect from attacks. The aim of this paper is to provide a brief introduction to some of the privacy-centric approaches proposed to protect computer systems from attacks and to discuss some of the issues surrounding privacy in the information system. The paper also provides a comparison and analysis of the research work in this area and points out some of the security issues.
As a major issue in information systems, privacy has two aspects: the protection of personal data and privacy protection of information. Many researchers have been working on the design of privacy-preserving approaches to enhance systems security. In [@bib0003], the author discusses the different approaches proposed to protect information, including encryption, public key-based schemes, and hybrid schemes, and provides a comparative analysis of existing approaches. In [@bib0004], the authors consider a review of the existing privacy-preserving approaches and their challenges. The authors also introduce various approaches to enhance security by using encryption, and the authors argue that these approaches have their own trade-offs.
Data breach in the electronic Health Alert Card program of the Indonesian government (eHAC).
- 1 Data breach in the electronic Health Alert Card program of the Indonesian government (eHAC).
This study was designed to survey the existing security problems of eHAC, and to investigate whether data on the existing security issues are available in the Ministry of Health website. It has provided the security situation analysis based on data found in the eHAC. Data on information security was collected by analyzing the information security reports in the eHAC. The information security report contains security issues of the electronic health system, which is a part of a public-good in the ministry of health. To get information about information security issues, we collected relevant materials, such as policies, procedures, and data. This publication presents the eHAC data analysis and its conclusions. All data used for the following analysis was found from Ministry of Health website, which was accessed via Internet. The Ministry of Health provided the following data: 1) the list of eHAC in public (eHAC1), 2) the list of eHAC in private (eHAC2), 3) the eHAC and corresponding information security reports for eHAC1, eHAC2, the eHAC reports (eHAC1-eHAC16), the security report for eHAC16, 4) information security reports for the eHAC1-eHAC16. We collected information from a number of documents. We collected information on the number of eHAC in public, private, and hospital sectors, along with the number of eHAC reports. We also collected information on the data on the number of eHAC2 in private sectors, and the number of eHAC2 reports, as well as the number of eHAC2 reports that were rejected. The number of eHAC2 reported that were rejected from the Ministry of Health website showed that the eHAC report was invalid because an eHAC2 report is not a report on the Internet. These numbers have been found from the Ministry of Health, where we collected information on the eHAC1-eHAC16 from the Ministry website. We collected information on the number of eHAC2 in private sector, as well as the number of eHAC2 reports and the number of eHAC2 reports that were rejected. The number of eHAC2 reported that were rejected was found from the same website.
VpnMentor discovered the database as part of a fight to reduce the number of leaks from websites and apps around the world.
For years, VpnMentor has developed techniques that leverage the most advanced and most secretive VPN services around the world, such as OpenVPN, PPTP, IKEv2, and L2TP, to deliver undetectable hidden communication between users. VpnMentor has learned this information through the information available in the leaked files of companies and organisations, including Google, Yahoo!, AOL, Microsoft, and even Apple. | Computer Security.
On June 21, 2015, we submitted a report to the Department of Justice detailing the methods used by VpnMentor’s CEO and co-founder, Mark Lutz, to harvest and leak the files containing the source code to various VPN services. Our approach has been informed by our experience with the techniques developed by the anonymous hacker collective known as L2CAP, as well as by various private investigation and law enforcement agencies.
The information VpnMentor was able to uncover using its VPN hacking techniques is not available anywhere in its publicly available source code. We have no way of contacting the companies and organisations that supplied these leaked source code files (known as “leaked data”), nor have we been able to obtain access to the source code of any of the many VPN companies themselves. We have obtained this information from the leaked data.
Most of the leaked data is obtained from the company’s internal source code, but we have also found evidence that the leaked source code for a large number of VPN service providers are available in a database that can be accessed by anyone with access to a suitable VPN network. This database is known as a “VPN Mentor Database. ” It is difficult for VPN users to search for leaked data in this database since it includes the full source code for most VPN service providers, which is a great deal of information.
In addition, our investigation revealed that the leaked data contains a great deal of malware. L2CAP obtained samples (including samples of the malware used in the most public breaches of companies such as Yahoo!, AOL, and Microsoft) that were sent to us from numerous IP addresses, including the addresses of many large US-based corporations.
TurgenSec: A Cyber Security Provider for the Office of the Solicitor General of the Philippines
TurgenSec (“ToS”) is an internet security and cybersecurity services provider with offices in the United States and the Philippines. ToS develops products and services for network security and cyber security including computer security offerings. For more information aboutToS’ products, please visit www.
Computer Security Magazine, Inc.
Cybersecurity is a field that is constantly evolving, but there is currently no consensus upon the best way to secure computers and other devices. This is mostly due to a lack of a standardised approach to the issue and to the wide range of opinions, values and perspectives available. TurgenSec (“ToS”) is an organization that has gathered together opinions from various security and computer security vendors to produce a general, consensus approach to secure computer and other devices. ToS’ latest publication is a white paper developed by ToS and its representatives, and it is known as TurgenSec: A Cyber Security Provider for the Office of the Solicitor General of the Philippines.
The purpose of the white paper is to present a holistic approach to cyber security, including technical solutions, to identify the root cause of the cybersecurity issue and establish a roadmap to effectively deal with the issue. This white paper is based on the concept that cybersecurity breaches a number of different types of vulnerabilities in devices and systems, and this is particularly applicable to computers and mobile devices.
The first objective of this white paper is to identify the root cause of the cybersecurity issue. This is achieved by introducing a root cause analysis solution. The purpose of this solution is to provide a holistic understanding of computer or mobile security and security solutions at the system level. It is a step to help identify the root cause and create a solution to fix the root cause. From the root cause analysis, ToS produces a timeline that identifies which specific security measures will help prevent any security issue occurring in the future. Based on this, a roadmap for the future is created as a part of the solution.
The other main objective of the white paper is to provide a comprehensive description of the cyber security market. ToS describes the scope and outlook of the security threat landscape in the Philippines.
Tips of the Day in Computer Security
Today I want to talk about Ransomware, also known as “CryBOSS”, “CryGen” and “CryExec”. Ransomware is a form of malware that encrypts your computer system, so that you are unable to access your files or any other system resources. It is not available for public download, but can be downloaded from the website of the cyber criminals. Ransomware encrypts a device’s memory and other memory areas, so that the owners of the device cannot access the files on the device. For example, many ransomware encrypts files stored on drive, on the hard drive or in the registry.
Ransomware may include a “cry” file that is generated in the background, that encrypts the system and the computer system files.
Ransomware works in all known versions of Windows. A ransomware is a malicious program that encrypts the system memory, registry or any other files. It may also infect other operating systems. So, a ransomware appears that is very similar on all platforms, including Windows 10, Windows 8, Windows 7, Windows XP.