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1

You can check network packets against public Tor node list (for example https://torstatus.blutmagie.de/) using WireShark or any other packet sniffing software.


-1

Yes! I'll answer by another security question, which is big enough a key. In a company phone network, how the admin notice that a line is used to establish an outside connection to build an Internet connection on modem? A rogue modem has a scheme of communication which is pretty clear: one number called and a terrific communication time. More seriously, ...


4

According to scuzzy-delta, yes: It is possible to detect that someone on your network is using Tor (e.g. You're a network administrator at a workplace, and an employee is using it), and the fact that you're using it is in itself interesting information. His answer: http://security.stackexchange.com/a/27848/76663 Using a bridged TOR connection is a ...


2

If it is a PSTN line a simple tape recorder attached to the lines could do the trick. For ISDN I suspect you need a DAC but its also easy, as long as you have physical access to the line. Any connection using a Telephone line (digital or analogue) is easy to understand for anyone that knows the encoding schema. To realy protect it you should use the same ...


1

Assuming that your work VPN routes all of your Internet traffic (which is not always true as others have mentioned), your workplace can still monitor and log your activity if they desire to, though anyone sniffing between you and your workplace will only see encrypted data. The appeal of third-party VPNs is that many promise to keep minimal to no logs of ...


2

It depends on how the VPN is set up. One of the possible setups is the following: VPN connection to allow remote access to internal network servers of the company, but all other traffic is direct from you to the internet (so not routed through the VPN). All traffic is routed through the VPN making all traffic between you and the company secure. All other ...


1

The traffic from your remote location to your company will be secured in a tunnel (in a typical VPN scenario). But the traffic from your company to the final destination will not be in a tunnel. Your company and any point between the company and the target can have access to your traffic. If you are ok with your company having access to all your personal ...


0

If you can login remotely, then there will be very little that you cannot do. Once you have a root shell, you can easily run tcpdump. You can read the local databases that supply encryption keys elsewhere. If within that shell, you are missing commands; you can write, or simply go find the commands you want. If you do manage to get in, there is probably ...


2

These types of question has depends answers. The answer varies depending on the policies of owner of open WiFi and plans among other factors. but This question specially has 2 aspects: (second aspect may be your answer) First one: connecting people to an open WiFi network, without having the owner's permission and following his/her terms of service is ...


0

User A and User B are not on the same subnet (sub network). Attacks include DNS hijacking, DNS spoofing, or IP hijacking. User A and User B on the same subnet (sub network). As well as the previous attacks, possible attacks now include ARP poisoning, listening to the network on an adapter set to promiscuous mode or spoofing the IP address of the ...


3

If user B is in same network, so he can use ARP poisoning for capturing the data that transfer from user A to the server. This type of attack called MITM ( man in the middle) attack. But if user B is not in the same network, the only way is that installs a backdoor or trojan on the computer of A. Anothe way is that before that user A open web browser, user ...


0

Since user A types the URL himself, it means you cannot trick it to access a fake server of your own. So, the main things that will matter here are: How can you spy on user A keyboard, system, or intercept the data exchanged between user A's browser and the server on the network, In the case of network data interception, will this data be in a readable ...



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