I published the following diary on isc.sans.org: “Truncating Payloads and Anonymizing PCAP files“: Sometimes, you may need to provide PCAP files to third-party organizations like a vendor support team to investigate a problem with your network. I was looking for a small tool to anonymize network traffic but also to
I published the following diary on isc.sans.org: “Exploiting the Power of Curl“: Didier explained in a recent diary that it is possible to analyze malicious documents with standard Linux tools. I’m using Linux for more than 20 years and, regularly, I find new commands or new switches that help me
I published the following diary on isc.sans.org: “Windows Batch File Deobfuscation“: Last Thursday, Brad published a diary about a new ongoing campaign delivering the Emotet malware. I found another sample that looked the same. My sample was called ‘Order-42167322776.doc’ (SHA256:4d600ae3bbdc846727c2922485f9f7ec548a3dd031fc206dbb49bd91536a56e3 and looked the same as the one analyzed Brad. The
I published the following diary on isc.sans.org: “Searching for Geographically Improbable Login Attempts“: For the human brain, an IP address is not the best IOC because, like phone numbers, we are bad to remember them. That’s why DNS was created. But, in many log management applications, there are features to
I’m using OSSEC to feed an instance of TheHive to investigate security incidents reported by OSSEC. To better categorize the alerts and merge similar events, I needed to add more observables. OSSEC alerts are delivered by email with interesting information for TheHive. This was an interesting use case to play
TheHive is an awesome tool to perform incident management. One of the software components that is linked to TheHive is Cortex defined as a “Powerful observable analysis engine“. Let’s me explain why Cortex can save you a lot of time. When you are working on an incident in TheHive, observables are
The day three started quietly (let’s call this fact the post-social event effect) with a set of presentations around Blue Team activities. Alexandre Dulaunoy from CIRCL presented “Fail frequently to avoid disaster” or how to organically build an open threat intelligence sharing standard to keep the intelligence community free and sane!
When you have a look at the schedule of infosec conferences, the number of events is already very high. There is one at least every week around the world. So, when a new one is born and is nice, it must be mentioned. “Pass-The-Salt” (SALT means “Security And Libre Talks“)