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Wi-Fi Security?The Rise and Fall of WPS  from NetStumbler  (18/1/2013 19:45) 
Wireless local-area networks which are also referred to as WLANs or Wi-Fi are prevalent these days. They are so popular that they can be found installed in offices, colleges, hotels, cafes, and even homes. There are many Wi-Fi product vendors and service providers, providing different products with different services and features. The main reason behind them being so popular is the convenience, mobility and ease of implementation they provide compared to the wired network. The end user can easily access the network without the hassle of managing the wires. Wireless networks are basically based on the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) 802.11 set of standards for WLANs. Following is the list of the IEEE 802.11 network protocol standards. Protocols 802.11 network standards are shown in Figure 1. Figure 1. 802.11 Network Standards (source: http://www.wikipedia.org) Some years back, wireless networks were only a niche technology used for very specifi ...
Is Marius Milner the unnamed google engineer?  from NetStumbler  (7/5/2012 18:45) 
Although sited in a number of articles about Marius Milner being the alleged Google engineer who was behind the WiFi mapping.   http://www.crn.com.au http://blog.seattlepi.com http://www.bloomberg.com FCC report on Google Street View Wi-Fi data collection We at Netstumbler.com have no comment at this time.
How Easy Is it to Write Malware for Android?  from NetStumbler  (16/1/2012 21:26) 
The Android platform is currently the top selling mobile platform in the U.S. , and in quarter four of 2010 smartphones began to outsell PC platforms worldwide.  Android was even recently picked up as the choice platform for the U.S. Department of Defense . With the ubiquitousness of Android growing, naturally it and other smartphone platforms will become prime targets for malware authors. Be it for fun or for profit, stealing your information, sending you spam, and other malicious activity, has been a widespread problem in the computing world for years. It is only natural that as smartphones know even more about their users than traditional PC platforms, and have access to additional features such as text messaging and GPS data, that they will be become juicy targets for high tech criminals. This past year has seen new developments in Android malware both in the wild and by researchers intent on raising awareness and improving the state of security. The Droid Dream attack again ...
So you want to be a Security Consultant?  from NetStumbler  (21/12/2011 21:23) 
This is my first guest blogging opportunity on Netstumbler.com and I wanted to discuss what I believe is missing in most of the student/consultants I encounter. I would recommend these things for anyone preparing to be a consultant in IT security. So, the first and most important thing to learn in my opinion is TCP/IP . You need to know it as well as you do the alphabet. The majority of people I meet in the University world and out in industry do not have a detailed and thorough knowledge of TCP/IP. For a security consultant it is best that you can look at the packets and know exactly what is taking place at the lowest level the wire. Elite hackers know TCP/IP as well as they can write their name. To be able to secure the environment and the enterprise it is imperative you know it like they do. Take wireless for example, many people will start playing with Wireshark to observe the traffic over the wireless card, as most of you can attest to when you first use Wireshark with a ...
Offensive Mobile Forensics  from NetStumbler  (12/12/2011 17:32) 
Christmas is around the corner. Some of the top gifts are going to be shiny new mobile devices ? smartphones, tablets, hacked Kindle Fires, Playbooks, and others. Is Exchange ActiveSync turned on in your environment? What is your plan for handling mobility in the Enterprise? But the biggest question of all is ? What does a lost or stolen mobile device mean to your organization in terms of risk? What about when the CEO loses her device? Can you quantify your risk today? The data leakage disclosed in this post has been gathered from a technique the author refers to as Offensive Mobile Forensics.  The term forensics is usually associated with incident response and management.  In other words, an activity performed after something bad has happened.  In contrast, offensive forensics is the act of preemptively performing a forensic analysis of systems or applications as a function of security testing, or for the purpose of quantifying risk.  An interesting side-effect of applying this tec ...
Novatel?s MiFi 2352 HSPA Review  from NetStumbler  (22/6/2009 11:34) 
SlashGear has gotten their hands on the new Novatel MiFi 2352. What makes this different from the previous version offered by Verizon and Sprint? Well, this one is GSM based and could see 3G download speeds of up to 7.2 Mbits and upload speeds of nearly 5.76 Mbits. For a detailed review, including unboxing pictures of this personal WiFi hotspot check out the review below. Via [ SlashGear ]
Verizon Opens Up, Will Support Any Device, Any App On Its Network  from NetStumbler  (18/12/2007 0:45) 
Verizon has joined the bandwagon and announced a new open access plan for its network. This plan will go into effect next year and means any application can run on any device from any manufacturer and will have full access to the Verizon spectrum. Verizon representatives say this move was prompted by two different motives, the first being more sophisticated customer needs and the second is an explosion in innovation. They are hoping to see an wave of wireless devices flood the market in more arenas than the traditional handset market. Some speculate that this decision is tied to the upcoming 700MHz spectrum auction, Verizon denies this was their motivation but the timing couldn’t be more coincidental. Via [ arstechnica.com ]
Google May Get Its Open-access Wishes After All; Will Bid In 700MHz Auction  from NetStumbler  (1/12/2007 2:33) 
The much anticipated 700MHz spectrum auction in January officially has another bidder. Google has announced that it will toss its hat in the ring. A Google representative says that the company’s goal is to offer American consumers more choices in an open and competitive wireless world. Officially, Google doesn’t have to announce its plans until December 3rd so until then speculations abound. Some say Google has no interest in becoming a network provider, others look to the previously proposed four open access provisions, or possibly they will lease space to others. Nothing is certain at this point except that when Google does make its plans known it will create a nationwide buzz. Via [ arstechnica.com ]
CBS Offers Midtown Manhattan Free Wireless Internet Access  from NetStumbler  (29/11/2007 20:12) 
CBS has just made an announcement that is sure to delight New Yorkers. From Times Square to Central Park and from 6th to 8th Avenue will become the new CBS Mobile Zone. This zone will carry free Wi-Fi for cell phones, laptops and other devices that want to access the internet or even make voice over internet phone calls. In return, CBS gets ad impressions, tons of them. Visitors to the region will be greeted with a sponsored homepage with hyperlocal news and information for people within the specified area. CBS Outdoor Chairman and CEO, Wally Kelly, explains that this is just one example of how CBS is dedicated to turning Outdoor assets into next-generation interactive platforms. Via [ centernetworks.com ]
Can WiMax Make It In The U.S.?  from NetStumbler  (19/11/2007 20:00) 
The deal struck between Sprint Nextel and Clearwire back in July has been scrubbed and the national WiMAX network took a hit. Both companies say they will continue to work on the technology independently. Although both companies appear committed to developing WiMAX, their shareholders may actually hold the reins as huge sums of money are necessary to go forward. Manufacturers of WiMAX equipment feel the technology is still sound and they plan to go ahead with device creation, it just may take longer for the technology to take hold. AAA So, the future of WiMAX is uncertain, it may be better suited for emerging markets than the U.S., only time will tell. Via [ news.com ]



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