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visits member for 2 years, 1 month
seen Jun 14 '13 at 13:33

Jan
5
comment Is it possible to boot into root's /bin/bash on a LUKS encrypted device?
Okay, so when a new user came or his/her computer replaced, he/she should know encryption passphrase, otherwise ha/she cannot start his computer :) Anyway, I found the option, so thanks for all contributions!
Dec
19
awarded  Student
Dec
19
awarded  Editor
Dec
19
revised Is it possible to boot into root's /bin/bash on a LUKS encrypted device?
added 26 characters in body
Dec
19
comment Is it possible to boot into root's /bin/bash on a LUKS encrypted device?
It looks like I was not absolutely accurate. I mean to get root access without any other Live CD - I will modify the question. Anyway, thanks for your answer.
Dec
18
asked Is it possible to boot into root's /bin/bash on a LUKS encrypted device?
Dec
17
comment What is the fail2ban default setting for SSH login attempts?
I think bantime = <value> is missing from the definition of ssh options.
Dec
17
comment What is the fail2ban default setting for SSH login attempts?
Have you defined jail options?
Dec
14
answered Can I safely trust my Anti-virus protection?
Dec
10
answered Secure file sharing, instead of attaching files to emails?
Nov
19
answered what is the difference between boot-sector virus and rootkits?
Nov
8
answered Does a 'reset password' website facility give away too much information?
Nov
8
answered Is dual control password is a feasible way to secure against unauthorized login?
Nov
1
answered Is it safe to use virtual machines when examining malware?
Oct
31
comment Example of a backdoor submitted to an open source project?
Nothing for the masses.
Oct
31
answered Example of a backdoor submitted to an open source project?
Oct
31
awarded  Supporter
Oct
30
awarded  Teacher
Oct
30
answered Should I be concerned when a “Forgot Password?” tool sends my password in plaintext?
Oct
30
comment How does formal verification guarantee secure, error-free code?
Not so much evidence required as a lot of vulnerabilities have a proof-of-concept code. Those codes were also formally proved but after some thinking, somebody could find a way to hack it - there is no invulnerable applications out there.