The Infection-Monkey team for GSoC 2018 wrote this post as a project summary of their GSoC 2018 experience Team: Student: Vakaris Žilius
Mentor: Daniel Goldberg
Introduction During GSOC 2018, Vakaris worked with me on the Infection Monkey.
The Infection Monkey is an open source security tool for testing a data center’s resiliency to perimeter breaches and internal server infection. The Monkey uses various methods to self propagate across a data center and reports success to a centralized Monkey Island server.
Abhinav Saxena wrote this post as a project summary of his GSoC2018 experience.
What did we achieve? The following features and changes were implemented:
Migration of the codebase from Python 2.7 to Python 3.5 (issue #358, code: #374) Implementation of FTP (RFC 959) and TFTP (RFC 1350) protocol stacks based on gevent (issue #352, code: ftp and tftp) Implementation of an abstract filesystem that proxies and wraps an actual file system by providing os.
After successfully participating in GSoC between 2009 and 2017, and having created or extended many honeynet technologies that have since gone on to become industry standard tools, we are very happy to annouce that The Honeynet Project has applied to be a mentoring organization once again in GSoC 2018.
While last year’s GSoC saw significant changes to the program structure, the program has not seen major adjustments this year. We are very happy that the new payment model and the added third evaluation came to stay!
This is a contribute by HoneyNED chapter from the Netherlands about all their 2017 activities.
As the end of the year has come, we from HoneyNED, the Dutch Honeynet chapter, want to share what has happened during the year. We have worked on several projects in the honey space and a few members represented our chapter at the annual Honeynet workshop hosted in Australia. In this post, we will discuss what honeypots have been deployed, what projects are in the pipeline and what will be the focus in 2018.
The Honeynet Project annual workshop is just few days away, members and security folks from all over the world will gather in Canberra, Australia November 15th-17th. Every year the Honeynet Project, with the support of Google, funds a bunch of students that were admitted to the Google Summer of Code program and successfully completed their project assignments. They will have a chance to travel to the workshop and meet face to face with honeynet members and grown up experts in the security field.
Student Mohammad Bilal contributed this post as a project summary of his GSoC2017 experience. Merged Pull Requests 1- Connection Timeout Added Issues Resolved: #72, #59
Description Glutton support number of services (protocol handlers) so each service mean number of connection on that service. So It crash after some time with error: [user.tcp] accept tcp [::]:5000: accept4: too many open files, and this error was due to the allowance of limited number of open file descriptors by the operating system.
Student Ravinder Nehra contributed this post as a project summary of his GSoC2017 experience MySQL Emulator Previously, Tanner supported SQL Injection using SQLITE but since MySQL is widely used so it is badly needed in my opinion. Also with MySQL, Time-based Blind SQLI can be emulated which can’t be done in SQLITE based emulator. It is implemented using aiosql library using the same approach used in SQLITE emulation previously.
MySQLI emulator https://github.
This is a contribution by GSoC student Ziyue Yang, find him on Github yzygitzh.
My project for GSoC 2017 is Android Sandbox Detection and Countermeasure, which came out to be the ReDroid toolbox. This post was presented for the final evaluation of my GSoC 2017 project.
ReDroid is a toolbox for automatically detecting and countering anti-sandbox behaviors in Android apps. You can:
View source on GitHub Download as zip file View usage example Before GSoC 2017 begins, my GSoC mentor Yuanchun Li discussed with me about the proposal for the GSoC project.