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Book by Pogue Chris Altheide Cory Haverkos Todd
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This book addresses topics in the area of forensic analysis of systems running on variants of the UNIX operating system, which is the choice of hackers for their attack platforms. According to a 2007 IDC report, UNIX servers account for the second-largest segment of spending (behind Windows) in the worldwide server market with $4.2 billion in 2Q07, representing 31.7% of corporate server spending. UNIX systems have not been analyzed to any significant depth largely due to a lack of understanding on the part of the investigator, an understanding and knowledge base that has been achieved by the attacker.
The book begins with a chapter to describe why and how the book was written, and for whom, and then immediately begins addressing the issues of live response (volatile) data collection and analysis. The book continues by addressing issues of collecting and analyzing the contents of physical memory (i.e., RAM). The following chapters address /proc analysis, revealing the wealth of significant evidence, and analysis of files created by or on UNIX systems. Then the book addresses the underground world of UNIX hacking and reveals methods and techniques used by hackers, malware coders, and anti-forensic developers. The book then illustrates to the investigator how to analyze these files and extract the information they need to perform a comprehensive forensic analysis. The final chapter includes a detailed discussion of loadable kernel Modules and malware.
Throughout the book the author provides a wealth of unique information, providing tools, techniques and information that won't be found anywhere else.
Chris Pogue has spent the past five years as part of the IBM Ethical Hacking Team. He was tasked with emulating the actions of an actual malicious attacker with the intention of assisting customers to identify and eliminate probable attack vectors. Chris has worked on over 3000 exploitation attempts for both internal IBM systems as well as third party customers. Chris is also a former US Army Warrant Officer and has worked with the Army Reserve Information Operations Command (ARIOC) on Joint Task Force (JTF) missions with the National Security Agency (NSA), Department of Homeland Security, Regional Computer Emergency Response Team-Continental United States (RCERT-CONUS), and the Joint Intelligence Center-Pacific (JICPAC). Chris attended Forensics training at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and holds a Master’s degree in Information Security. He is a Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) and a Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH). Chris also holds a Top Secret (TS) security clearance from the Department of Defense.
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