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The best environment I've found so far for Windows exploitation would have to be the OSCP labs (and you get a qualification at the end if you pass!). It is a big network with a fair mix of Windows and other OS's although it is dominantly Windows. As far as I'm aware there are none that exist, people have them though do not make them available due to ...


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Yes, there certainly are circumstances that require programmers to hold security clearances. The most common is when working for directly for the federal government at any of a number of agencies including the Department of Defense, Department of State, FBI, NSA, and a number of others. In the private sector, you'll most commonly see clearance ...


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Learn reverse engineering, assembly language x86 and x64 preferably. If you don't have the time and patience to start learning those then you don't have the time and patience required to analyze malware on the lowest level. Programming is your friend so is networking and the security aspect of it especially. Once you get your feet wet in those subjects then ...


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The Practical Malware Analysis book itself comes with hands on exercises for each chapter with solutions in the back of the book. It's a great resource that you should probably invest in. If you're not familiar with reverse engineering topics then I would suggest learning x86 Assembly, Windows Programming, and Windows Internals concepts. Pick a debugger ...


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The National Collegiate Cyber Defense Competition (CCDC) is a blue team competition that includes a Microsoft server and client. Not exactly CTF, but an information security competition with Windows nonetheless. Must be involved with academia to compete however.



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