±Partners and Sponsors
New Today: 4
New Yesterday: 7
· Samsung Galaxy Android 4.3 Jelly Bean acquisition using Joint Test Action Group (JTAG)
· Safer Internet Day
· Webmail Forensics – Digging deeper into Browsers and Mobile Applications
· Operation Endeavour: The Tip of the Iceberg?
· Forensic analysis of the ESE database in Internet Explorer 10
· WhatsApp – discovering timestamps of deleted messages
· Man In The Middle Attack: Forensics
· Extracting Evidence from Destroyed Skype Logs and Cleared SQLite Databases
· Windows 8 File History Analysis
±Follow Forensic Focus
My project scenario is a hacker not realising it's a honeypot.
I would give for acquired that you don' t have "Hey, I am an honeypot!" printed all over the pages of the site.
Earlier you stated how the idea was "someone hiding their tracks on an honeypot".
So I am not getting it.
I mean, does the hypothetical hacker ALWAYS try to hide his/her track on ANY site?
Then the dissertation is about "how to find attempts to hide tracks on *any* site" or "techniques used by hackers to cover their tracks".
Or it is about techniques used (or to be used) by the "good guys", and then the dissertation is about "how to create a honeypot capable of preventing tracks hiding by hackers" or "how to use honeypot techniques on your site to prevent tracks hiding by hackers".
Same goes for:
Do you know if honeypot log files can be used as evidence in a UK court?
I mean in which way a honeypot log file is different from any other website log file?
- In theory there is no difference between theory and practice, but in practice there is. -
- Senior Member