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Bonding two channels to the same AP is done. But you want to take it one big step further. You could perhaps do something of the kind using two wireless cards, two separate ESSIDs and some fancy footwork at kernel level (not all OSes would be able to do that), using bonding; or, even more complicated, by using two WiFi chips on a card that would simulate a ...


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They protects against different things. VPN protects you from network fingerprinting, while single-use VM protects you from desktop/browser fingerprinting. To be truly anonymous you may need to use both (among other things), depending on your threat model. If you want to/are fine with establishing anonymous identity (i.e. others can establish multiple ...


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As Stampycode says, if the attacker has used pretty much any techniques to avoid being traced directly, you will struggle to directly trace them. Depending on your remit, and the laws of wherever you are, you could switch to using active techniques to try and track them down. If, for example, they are trying to access corporate documents, it would be ...


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If the attacker has any experience at all, you won't find them. TOR is an anonymity proxy, designed to make clients untraceable. It takes a great deal of effort to trace a person when they are using very simply proxy or VPN methods - if they are using anything like TOR then you can forget being able to find them. If the source of an attack belongs to an ...


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There are a couple of advantages. If your host sits behind a reverse proxy, you are implementing the "defence in depth" model. Let's say your web server has an exploitable vulnerability which you have not patched yet. If your web server was directly accessible without being behind a reverse proxy, your host's vulnerability can be exploited, resulting in ...


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If your personal machine cannot do what you want, you can use a router to set up VPNs and proxies for you. You have a couple options: Use a separate router and Internet connection for yourself. All connections to the Internet made from that router will be routed through a proxy or VPN. This is the more expensive option, but the configuration is ...


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What you want is "Upstream SSL". This is when you re-encrypt the backend connection with Nginx. You don't need to buy another certificate. You can use self-signed certificates for the backend. Discussed here: StackOverflow: Nginx load balance with upstream SSL and here: ServerFault: Configure Nginx as reverse proxy with upstream SSL Blog here: "SSL ...


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You can certainly make it so that people can use the free subdomain to reach your website. Whether that would actually circumvent filtering systems is a different story and will largely depend on how the filtering system works. To allow people to access your website using the subdomain URL, you'd just register the subdomain you want, and they will ask you ...


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...Is there any way I can use the subdomains provided by a free DNS/subdomain provider (such as http://freedns.afraid.org) as fully featured domains to keep my site unblocked? I assume you mean to have your own proxy at home and just have a static public host name for this proxy. It depends what kind of block you are trying to circumvent and how you do ...



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