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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nbn-resolving.de/urn:nbn:de:hebis:34-2008041421155

Titel: 1st Kassel Student Workshop on Security in Distributed Systems
Sonstige Titel: KaSWoSDS '08
Autor(en): Opfer, StephanTriller, StefanScheuermann, StephanAmma, TillBlumenstein, MichaelGlogic, Ilhan
Herausgeber: Weise, ThomasBaer, Philipp A.
Klassifikation (DDC): 004 - Informatik (Data processing Computer science)
Issue Date: 14-Apr-2008
Serie/Report Nr.: Kasseler Informatikschriften2008, 1
Zusammenfassung: With this document, we provide a compilation of in-depth discussions on some of the most current security issues in distributed systems. The six contributions have been collected and presented at the 1st Kassel Student Workshop on Security in Distributed Systems (KaSWoSDS’08). We are pleased to present a collection of papers not only shedding light on the theoretical aspects of their topics, but also being accompanied with elaborate practical examples. In Chapter 1, Stephan Opfer discusses Viruses, one of the oldest threats to system security. For years there has been an arms race between virus producers and anti-virus software providers, with no end in sight. Stefan Triller demonstrates how malicious code can be injected in a target process using a buffer overflow in Chapter 2. Websites usually store their data and user information in data bases. Like buffer overflows, the possibilities of performing SQL injection attacks targeting such data bases are left open by unwary programmers. Stephan Scheuermann gives us a deeper insight into the mechanisms behind such attacks in Chapter 3. Cross-site scripting (XSS) is a method to insert malicious code into websites viewed by other users. Michael Blumenstein explains this issue in Chapter 4. Code can be injected in other websites via XSS attacks in order to spy out data of internet users, spoofing subsumes all methods that directly involve taking on a false identity. In Chapter 5, Till Amma shows us different ways how this can be done and how it is prevented. Last but not least, cryptographic methods are used to encode confidential data in a way that even if it got in the wrong hands, the culprits cannot decode it. Over the centuries, many different ciphers have been developed, applied, and finally broken. Ilhan Glogic sketches this history in Chapter 6.
URI: urn:nbn:de:hebis:34-2008041421155
Bemerkungen: 1st Kassel Student Workshop on Security in Distributed Systems (KaSWoSDS'08)
Appears in Collections:Kasseler Informatikschriften (KIS)

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