Israeli security firm Yoggie has released its Linux-based USB Stick Firewall Gatekeeper product in an Open Source version. The open firewall products also include a developer kit.more »
Charly's Column The Sysadmin's Daily Grind: FireHOLOct 31, 2008
If you don't have time to tinker with complicated firewall rules, you might want to check out the clever FireHOL approach.more »
Security Lessons The soft chewy center of the InternetSep 30, 2008
Are your systems secure against DNS attacks? We'll show you why they matter and help you determine whether you are vulnerable.more »
Yoggie Gatekeeper Pico This Linux on a stick protects Windows computersAug 31, 2008
This Linux computer on a USB stick acts as a tiny mobile firewall.more »
NuFW and Edenwall Firewall-based authentication with EdenwallJun 19, 2008
Instead of granting access by address, the NuFW Netfilter module provides identity-based authentication. The Edenwall firewall appliance comes with built-in NuFW technology.more »
Expert Security Intro Staying one step ahead of the intrudersMay 31, 2008
Internet intruders have many ingenious ways of escalating privileges and hiding their presence once they get inside your system. The best protection is to keep them out in the cold.more »
A full-fledged Linux computer on a USB stick: Yoggie uses this astonishing hardware trick to protect Windows machines against Web-based attacks. But there are some things that do not work as intended by the developers as an exhaustive test in Linux Magazine #94 / September will reveal. Just a few simple tricks were all it took to work around the firewall.more »
But if you are not using the latest Linux kernel, your system is insecure.
Home routers will give room for custom firmware but still comply with FCC rules
Frank Karlitschek will continue to lead the open source ownCloud project
“Xenial Xerus” comes with a new packages format and several improvements for the enterprise.
Linux users can now download and install the Windows code editor
New initiative will address security and interoperability concerns around container technology.
Developers can use RHEL as a development platform without a subscription fee.
Windows users will soon have native access to the Bash shell.
Improvements to SMTP will provide better guarantee of confidentiality
Graphics vendor embraces new reality in Linux graphics