In this part of the Web server security series, we discuss GDPR-friendly logging, and server monitoring. Both actions are essential to securely operate a web server. The whole idea can be extended to all server-side log files.
The Turris Omnia allows you to use DNS-over-TLS and comes with DNSSEC. If configured correctly, your DNS traffic between the local Turris Omnia and your remote DNS server is encrypted and authenticated.
In this article, we discuss client-side DNS security features and show how you can configure your Turris Omnia (or other routers) to use these features.
It’s Christmas time and there may be an IP camera for you underneath the Christmas tree. Besides unpacking and connecting it with your WLAN, you should also check its configuration and ensure that unwanted third parties can’t access it.
In this article, we show you how attackers can easily locate the physical location of your camera and provide tips how you can secure your device.
In this part of the Web server security series, we introduce server-side DNS security configuration. This doesn’t include setting up and operating your own DNS server but understanding and setting security-relevant DNS resource records.
In 2013, Edward Snowden revealed global spy activities of the National Security Agency. In the years that followed, dozens of blogs and websites popped up to tell you about ‘security’ and how to defend against the evil US-American companies that passed your personal data to government agencies.
In practice, some of these blogs and websites only exists to spread FUD (fear, uncertainty and doubt) to eventually get your money. We discuss several indicators for this phenomenon and its influence on your security in this article.