Hack In The Box
The IoT is more vulnerable than we would like to think, and at HITB GSEC, Chris Rouland showed how hackers have breached IoT devices in ways we never imagined possible.
As a penetration tester, hacker Lyon Yang is pretty much an outlier in South-East Asia, and will be speaking on router and IoT vulnerabilities at the upcoming HITBGSEC Singapore conference.
It may be the final year for HITBSecConf in Malaysia, but don't think that's the last time you'll hear from the Hack In The Box crew. CEO Dhillon Andrew Kannabhiran shares what's in store for 2015.
Security researchers have discovered a flaw which they claim gives Apple Inc the technical capability to read any iMessage, casting doubt on the company’s claim that conversations that take place over iMessage and FaceTime are protected by end-to-end encryption.
Hack In The Box (HITB) began as a virtual watering hole for hackers and developers, and its annual conference, the HITB Security Conference (HITBSecConf), has evolved over the years. In this, the third and final part of a series, we see how HITB’s first overseas venture almost destroys it.
Hack In The Box (HITB) began as a website, grew into a community and expanded into a movement when it began organizing its annual info-security conference, HITBSecConf, in the early 2000s. It may be celebrating its 10th anniversary this year with what is expected to be its biggest-ever conference, but it was almost sunk at the start. Part 2 of a three-part series.
It is hard to credit but perhaps perfectly in keeping with its underground ethos that one of Malaysia’s most successful tech-related exports has been under the radar for so long – HITBSecConf is a homegrown annual security conference that has made its mark on the global stage and is on the calendar of some of the world’s leading researchers and experts in the subject.