Zero Trust security is the concept, methodology, and threat model that assumes no user, system, or service operating within a secured internal environment should be automatically trusted. It put forward that every interaction must be verified when trying to connect to a system before being granted access. This concept uses micro-segmentation, and granular edge controls based on user rights, application access levels, service usage, and relation to the location to determine whether to trust a user, machine, or application seeking to access a specific part of an organization.
We have provided information about Cloudflare, AutoSSL, and the advantages of utilizing those services in previous articles. In this article, we will focus on solving one of the specific issues seen when using Cloudflare and AutoSSL together on a cPanel/WHM server. These services function admirably in almost every setting and can be relied upon to deliver the service they advertise. However, in certain situations, services can clash through no fault of their own.
In this tutorial, we will look at several methods that are used to compromise a website. In today’s world, websites use multiple procedures that represent the core functions of a modern business. Whether you have an eCommerce site or a business card site, a website is essential for driving business growth. We can safely state that a website is a unique image of your respective business.
Mimikatz is a tool created by the French developer, Benjamin Delpy used to gather credentials and can carry out a range of operations connected with penetration testing. Its creation stems from a noted vulnerability of the Windows system function called WDigest. WDigest is designed to allow larger Windows-based network users to establish credentials in multiple applications on a LAN or WAN. This feature stores authentication credentials in memory and allows for their automatic reuse so users only have to enter their login details once.
OpenSSH is an open-source utility developed by The OpenBSD Project. SSH stands for “Secure SHell.” This service encrypts traffic on both ends, eliminating security risks from hackers or eavesdroppers. It can be used for remote operations like file transfers and offers key-based passwordless authentication. In this tutorial, we will demonstrate how to harness the power of SSH’s on your Windows server to send basic remote commands and transfer files using password authentication.
OpenSSL is a free and open-source software cryptography library that provides cryptographic functionality to applications to ensure secure internet communication. It is widely used on many server applications, and it is available for most Unix-like operating systems (including Solaris, Linux, Mac OS X, the four open-source BSD operating systems), OpenVMS and Microsoft Windows.
When reviewing your servers security, it is critical for businesses to ensure that while building new sections of your website, that we do not leave it unsecured or visible to users while it is being built. With this in mind, there are several ways for you to “lock” a folder or domain while it is being developed. This will safeguard a folder or an entire site using the security feature built into IIS and Plesk called password protection. In today’s article we will see how easy it is to restrict access to a site or a folder.
In this article, we will denote the security best practices for 2020 and beyond. Because security is such a challenging subject for many, it often goes unheeded, and as such, many are caught unaware when an issue arises. By following these best practices, you can significantly lower your risk of being compromised by a malicious actor.