Posts Tagged ‘Magazine’

FeedFront Magazine, issue 16 cover

FeedFront Magazine, issue 16 cover
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Image by affiliatesummit
Issue 16 of FeedFront Magazine, the official magazine of Affiliate Summit.

This issue of FeedFront Magazine includes Turn Your Job into a Vacation by Shawn Collins, Avoiding Trademark Pitfalls in Affiliate Marketing by Wade Tonkin, Writing an Effective Internet Marketing Plan by Sarah Bundy, and 5 SEO Moves for More Traffic by Aliza Earnshaw.

Also enhancing your search results with microformats, email compliance, PPC policies, an Affiliate Summit East 2011 recap, podcasting, mobile, working in the Canadian market, seasonality, Google Panda, and more.

Read issue 16 of FeedFront Magazine at www.scribd.com/doc/69193074/FeedFront-Magazine-Issue-16

27

01 2013

ALERT: MSM Magazine Overt Subliminal: “Silver IS MONEY”

If a picture is worth a thousand words, this main stream media publication, owned by Time Inc., just said a mouthful with its August edition. This is an OVERT “subliminal message”. We, the informed can SEE it and understand the meaning of this cover photograph, but the sheeple likely will not. Music: “Unanswered Questions” and “Impact Lento” byKevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons “Attribution 3.0” creativecommons.org creativecommons.org The content in my videos and on the SGTbull07 channel are provided for informational purposes only. Use the information found in my videos as a starting point for conducting your own research and conduct your own due diligence (DD) BEFORE making any significant investing decisions. SGTbull07 assumes all information to be truthful and reliable; however, I cannot and do not warrant or guarantee the accuracy of this information. Thank you.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

15

10 2012

AUTOINFORM ONLINE MAGAZINE: Common Rail Diesel Smooth Running

In this exclusive video, Frank Massey, Vehicle DIagnostics Expert at ADS Preston and Autoniform Magazine, looks at how to check for balanced fuel delivery on common rail diesels, important for smooth running. Subscribe to Frank Massey’s Autoinform online magazine for FREE at www.autoinform.co.uk for more great videos and technical information for the professional automotive technician – delivered directly to your inbox every issue.
Video Rating: 5 / 5

10

09 2012

What are the different departments in a fashion magazine company?

Question by jen_greenley: What are the different departments in a fashion magazine company?
I know there’s this marketing department, sales department, editorial but i really got no clue what the other departments or divisions are. I really need this information since we’ll be having an act in school about proceedings on business meetings and my group decided to do one on fashion magazine companies. Please help me! I’ve googled it up & searched through yahoo! but i got no good results. Thanks!!

Best answer:

Answer by my secret
Here’s some departments I know of an Art department, Photo Department, Research Department, Copy Department,Design Department & Beauty and Fashion Department

What do you think? Answer below!

28

07 2012

Website Magazine May 2010 SEO in a Social Media World, Top 50 Resources for Design Inspiration, Google Analytics & Editorial Impact, Managing Website Redesigns, E-Commerce Software in Action, 5 Outdated SEO Tactics, The Cost of Hosting

01

12 2011

Cover of Issue 6 of FeedFront Magazine

Cover of Issue 6 of FeedFront Magazine
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Image by Affiliate
The sixth issue of FeedFront, the official magazine of Affiliate Summit, is at the printer and it will be hitting mailboxes later this month.

Issue six will also be distributed at the Linkshare Symposium East in NYC on June 23, 2009.

The cover features super affiliate Connie Berg, founder of FlamingoWorld.com, and an interview about her career, thoughts on the affiliate marketing industry, the fight against the advertising tax in Minnesota, and which Aerosmith song sums up her life.

There are also articles on social media tactics, tips for keeping WordPress running smoothly, things to look for in an affiliate programs, search engine marketing strategies, and more.

Issue 6 of FeedFront can now be downloaded in PDF format, as well as on Scribd.

Get the FeedFront RSS if you’d like to get all of the articles as they are published to the feed.

If you haven’t subscribed, you can get the magazine for free at feedfront.com/free-subscription/.

01

11 2011

The Saint Detective Magazine — October 1955 …..item 1..Hackers break SSL encryption used by millions of sites — BEAST is like a cryptographic Trojan horse (September 19, 2011) …

The Saint Detective Magazine — October 1955 …..item 1..Hackers break SSL encryption used by millions of sites — BEAST is like a cryptographic Trojan horse (September 19, 2011) …
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Image by marsmet463
Researchers have discovered a serious weakness in virtually all websites protected by the secure sockets layer protocol that allows attackers to silently decrypt data that’s passing between a webserver and an end-user browser.

…..item 1)….website….The Register….UK….

Hackers break SSL encryption used by millions of sites

Beware of BEAST decrypting secret PayPal cookies
By Dan Goodin in San Francisco • Get more from this author

Posted in ID, 19th September 2011 21:10 GMT
Free whitepaper – 2011 Lippis Report

www.theregister.co.uk/2011/09/19/beast_exploits_paypal_ssl/

Researchers have discovered a serious weakness in virtually all websites protected by the secure sockets layer protocol that allows attackers to silently decrypt data that’s passing between a webserver and an end-user browser.

The vulnerability resides in versions 1.0 and earlier of TLS, or transport layer security, the successor to the secure sockets layer technology that serves as the internet’s foundation of trust. Although versions 1.1 and 1.2 of TLS aren’t susceptible, they remain almost entirely unsupported in browsers and websites alike, making encrypted transactions on PayPal, GMail, and just about every other website vulnerable to eavesdropping by hackers who are able to control the connection between the end user and the website he’s visiting.

At the Ekoparty security conference in Buenos Aires later this week, researchers Thai Duong and Juliano Rizzo plan to demonstrate proof-of-concept code called BEAST, which is short for Browser Exploit Against SSL/TLS. The stealthy piece of JavaScript works with a network sniffer to decrypt encrypted cookies a targeted website uses to grant access to restricted user accounts. The exploit works even against sites that use HSTS, or HTTP Strict Transport Security, which prevents certain pages from loading unless they’re protected by SSL.

The demo will decrypt an authentication cookie used to access a PayPal account, Duong said.

Like a cryptographic Trojan horse

The attack is the latest to expose serious fractures in the system that virtually all online entities use to protect data from being intercepted over insecure networks and to prove their website is authentic rather than an easily counterfeited impostor. Over the past few years, Moxie Marlinspike and other researchers have documented ways of obtaining digital certificates that trick the system into validating sites that can’t be trusted.

Earlier this month, attackers obtained digital credentials for Google.com and at least a dozen other sites after breaching the security of disgraced certificate authority DigiNotar. The forgeries were then used to spy on people in Iran accessing protected GMail servers.

By contrast, Duong and Rizzo say they’ve figured out a way to defeat SSL by breaking the underlying encryption it uses to prevent sensitive data from being read by people eavesdropping on an address protected by the HTTPs prefix.

“BEAST is different than most published attacks against HTTPS,” Duong wrote in an email. “While other attacks focus on the authenticity property of SSL, BEAST attacks the confidentiality of the protocol. As far as we know, BEAST implements the first attack that actually decrypts HTTPS requests.”

Duong and Rizzo are the same researchers who last year released a point-and-click tool that exposes encrypted data and executes arbitrary code on websites that use a widely used development framework. The underlying “cryptographic padding oracle” exploited in that attack isn’t an issue in their current research.

Instead, BEAST carries out what’s known as a plaintext-recovery attack that exploits a vulnerability in TLS that has long been regarded as mainly a theoretical weakness. During the encryption process, the protocol scrambles block after block of data using the previous encrypted block. It has long been theorized that attackers can manipulate the process to make educated guesses about the contents of the plaintext blocks.

If the attacker’s guess is correct, the block cipher will receive the same input for a new block as for an old block, producing an identical ciphertext.

At the moment, BEAST requires about two seconds to decrypt each byte of an encrypted cookie. That means authentication cookies of 1,000 to 2,000 characters long will still take a minimum of a half hour for their PayPal attack to work. Nonetheless, the technique poses a threat to millions of websites that use earlier versions of TLS, particularly in light of Duong and Rizzo’s claim that this time can be drastically shortened.

In an email sent shortly after this article was published, Rizzo said refinements made over the past few days have reduced the time required to under 10 minutes.

“BEAST is like a cryptographic Trojan horse – an attacker slips a bit of JavaScript into your browser, and the JavaScript collaborates with a network sniffer to undermine your HTTPS connection,” Trevor Perrin, an independent security researcher, wrote in an email. “If the attack works as quickly and widely as they claim it’s a legitimate threat.”

Next page: Mozilla and OpenSSL: ‘It’s terrible, isn’t it?’

Page: 1 2 Next →
Free whitepaper – 2011 Lippis Report

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…page 2….

www.theregister.co.uk/2011/09/19/beast_exploits_paypal_ss…

Hackers break SSL encryption used by millions of sites

Beware of BEAST decrypting secret PayPal cookies
By Dan Goodin in San Francisco • Get more from this author

Posted in ID, 19th September 2011 21:10 GMT
Free whitepaper – WAN Optimization: The Key to Effective Private Clouds
Mozilla and OpenSSL: ‘It’s terrible, isn’t it?’
Duong and Rizzo said the underlying vulnerability BEAST exploits is present in virtually all applications that use TLS 1.0, making it possible to apply the technique to monitor private communications sent through many instant messenger and Virtual Private Networking programs.

Although TLS 1.1 has been available since 2006 and isn’t susceptible to BEAST’s chosen plaintext attack, virtually all SSL connections rely on the vulnerable TLS 1.0, according to a recent research from security firm Qualys that analyzed the SSL offerings of the top 1 million internet addresses.

Chief culprits for the inertia are the Network Security Services package used to implement SSL in Mozilla’s Firefox and Google’s Chrome browsers, and OpenSSL, an open-source code library that millions of websites use to deploy TLS. In something of a chicken-and-egg impasse, neither toolkit offers recent versions of TLS, presumably because the other one doesn’t.

“The problem is people will not improve things unless you give them a good reason, and by a good reason I mean an exploit,” said Ivan Ristic, Qualys’s director of engineering. “It’s terrible, isn’t it?”

While both Mozilla and the volunteers maintaining OpenSSL have yet to implement TLS 1.2 at all, Microsoft has performed only slightly better. Secure TLS versions are available in its Internet Explorer browser and IIS webserver, but not by default. Opera also makes version 1.2 available but not be default in its browser.

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img code photo…. Black Hat USA 2010 …..QUALYS

regmedia.co.uk/2011/09/19/qualys_tls_breakdown.png

Support for TLS 1.1 and 1.2 is virtually non-existent, Qualys Director of Engineering Ivan Ristic says

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Ristic, who presented his findings at the Black Hat security conference in August, has found additional evidence that websites often delay deploying upgrades that fix SSL security holes. His analysis found that as much as 35 percent of websites had yet to patch a separate TLS vulnerability discovered in November 2009 that made it possible to inject text into encrypted traffic passing between two SSL endpoints.

Researches said upgrading TLS is proving surprisingly difficult, mostly because almost every fix breaks widely used applications or technologies. A technology recently added to Google Chrome that significantly reduces the time it takes websites to establish encrypted connections with end-user browsers is just one example, said cryptographer Nate Lawson, principal of the Root Labs security consultancy.

Duong and Rizzo said there are many more examples.

"Actually we have worked with browser and SSL vendors since early May, and every single proposed fix is incompatible with some existing SSL applications," Duong wrote. “What prevents people is that there are too many websites and browsers out there that support only SSL 3.0 and TLS 1.0. If somebody switches his websites completely over to 1.1 or 1.2, he loses a significant part of his customers and vice versa.” ®

This article was updated to add details about the amount of time required to decrypt authentication cookies. It was also corrected to reflect the fact that Opera doesn’t support TLS 1.2 by default.
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28

10 2011

Hobo Web in Inverclyde Impact Magazine

Hobo Web in Inverclyde Impact Magazine
website design seo
Image by Hobo!
Hobo Web, based in Patrick St in Greenock featured in Inverclyde Impact Magazine shortly after Hobo, a seo and website design company, was launched in 2006.

Featured is Michael Bonnar, and Shaun Anderson, co-founders of Hobo.

www.hobo-web.co.uk/

06

04 2011


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