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No, it isn't a silver bullet, for example: You are using static ARP entries. This will completely mitigate the risk of ARP spoofing. You are using encryption and you are using it properly. The bad guy can sniff your traffic, but he can't do anything with it.


By using disassocate packets. Those packets has the source MAC of an AP and force the client to disconnect and reconnect to the AP. By keeping sending those packets, you can keep any client away and unable to connect to this specific access point. Edit: A summery for people can't access links. From a tool named Aircrack-ng Deauthentication ...


I would remind you a ARP poisoning attack works at layer 2 OSI, whilst HTTPS work at layer 5. Or else, to better pose your problem, your doubt seems to be wether someone listening to the conversation or performing a MitM (man-in-the-middle) attack can compromise the security of an SSL conversation without the user noticing. The ARP poisoning attack only ...


When a user (victim) is presented with a certificate warning and this user accepts the certificate warning, you will indeed be able to perform a successful MiTM attack. When the user (victim) accepts your (attacker) certificate, you are able to do this because you have the private key of the certificate.

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