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I have a verification certificate signed by my organisation’s CA, which I can use to authenticate my user account on intranet web services.
Is there someway I can sign a new certificate which can only authenticate to one specific web service. Or some other way to enable limited access to one web service by a script I don’t want to give full access to my verification certificate.
Unfortunately I don’t have access to modify the web service, which is running nginx.
Assuming that online storage providers are considered untrusted, if files and directories are encrypted, how can these be protected against fingerprinting?
The files are encrypted using rclone’s implementation of Poly1305 and XSalsa20 before being backed up to the cloud provider.
According to rclone’s documentation, the available metadata is file length, file modification date and directory structure.
- What can be identified?
- What can be inferred?
- What attack vectors are there against the encrypted files and directories if the online storage provider is compromised assuming the passphrase is at least 24 characters long and is a combination of alphanumeric and special characters (uppercase and lowercase) as well as salted with similar entropy?
The encrypted data is considered to be sensitive.
How can I protect those files from being fingerprinted and the contents inferred such as ownership, source and the like?
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Why are you selling this site?
I'm a bit of financial situation and decided to sell my hard worked business web services. I push my life to complete this site. I personally this web service got very big potential now and for the future and there will always people who need it as long there is Internet.
How is it monetized?
It's a membership web services. People purchase by 1 week, month, 3 months, or 6 month premium subscriptions to access the premium content/services. It's…
A fully working and operational money making web services. Low running cost. Got Sales Already.
Just before Christmas I received the following message in one of my GMail accounts:
Sign-in attempt was blocked
********@gmail.com [redacted by me]
Someone just used your password to try to sign into your account. Google blocked them, but you should check what happened.
I signed into that account and looked at the activity (not by clicking the link in the message, of course) and indeed there was a sign in attempt blocked from the Philippines.
I gather this means that an attacker entered the correct user name and password for my account, but was likely blocked because they couldn’t pass the MFA challenge. Or maybe Google’s fraud detection is actually decent and it knows I’ve never been to the Philippines? Either way, I immediately changed the password and (as far as I know) the attacker didn’t gain control of the account.
However, in the 2 weeks since then, I have received several email verification requests from various online services that I never signed up for — Spotify, OKCupid, a Nissan dealership in Pennsylvania (that one’s interesting), and a few others I’ve never heard of before. Someone out there is actively using my GMail address to enroll for these services.
The account in question is not my main account, and while the password on it was admittedly weak, it was also unique (I never used it on anything else). I changed it to a password that’s much stronger now.
Should I be concerned about this?
Also, if the attacker didn’t gain control of the account, why use it to enroll in all these services?
I think sometimes it is best to look into different research scheme , get information on which is the best place to get this programmer guys , I was once a victim and I vowed never to contact again . I work in a place where we do mostly marketing and I always like to get information by any means . My colleague in the office was always was always having treasures and most customers , I kept wondering how , until we had lunch together sometime , I asked him whats up with that . They only thing I heard was , He uses the services of Greyhatzhackers to gain access to emails of competitors , and then he gives their customers a better deal ( and that was it ) It sounded strange and weird to me until I gave it is a shot . haha He told me that all I needed to do was add ATGmaiilDOTco m to their name and I should be able to get with them . I was scared because I know most times these things are illegal but 2 weeks later , this is me now smiling and getting more customers too . haha God bless this hacker guys . lol
I have the following architecture for accessing a REST service that requires authentication:
- Oidc token flow managed at the client
- Access token verified at the server in the auth service (proxied by the api gateway), exchanged for a jwt that contains authorisation information about the user.
- The resource is accessed
In the current model, every request needs to verify the access token (which is normal), but also needs to retrieve the authorization information on every request, which I don’t feel is ok.
The jwt used in this model is only for internal use at the server cluster, as there really is no need to send it back tot the client. Also generating a jwt on every request doesn’t feel quite right.
Storing the jwt in a server store (cache / database) is something I don’t feel is right with this model, because this makes the system stateful again (in case of multiple api gateways, there is need again for sticky sessions, synchronisation etc). Hence this doesn’t offer a solution.
One possible solution would be that authorization is not checked upfront along with the authentication (i.e. verification) process, but only depending on the requested route / action. I don’t particularly like this, as this requires back and forth messaging when a protected resource is accessed. It doesn’t smell like clean architecture.
What is the advised way to go about this?
Related, I wondered if it is enough to perform authentication in the api gateway. These microservices work independently, and I feel a bit uncomfortable that the api gateway grants all access while keeping the underlying services ‘dumb’. Is this a misplaced sense of paranoia?
The very interesting question I have is when “ethical” hackers/pen testers harvestthese repositories of stolen credentials to then use them in pen testing for paying clients what ethical boundaries are broken? What laws are broken? If a lazy hacker leaves their captured credentials out on un insecure, public facing server and then an “ethical” hacker grabs them for their own paid services, it seems to me that it’s stealing already stolen goods.
What about a penetration tester taking credentials gathered from a paid/contracted job and adding them to a database to be used in future client jobs?