This is a good link to describe DFARS 252.204-7012, which is the set of security requirements that all DoD contracts must follow:
If you have an Android phone, Google likely has a history of most of the places that you have been over the past 10 years. You can view that history by signing onto your Google account (via Gmail, etc.) and then going to:
Under location history, click “View Timeline.” A map will appear with dots showing where you have been. Based on my map, it appears that the history may only include locations within the United States and Canada. And there are missing places. But, the accuracy of the information displayed is quite refined. For example, I can zoom into a location I visited on a business trip a few years ago and can tell the hotel I stayed at. I can tell when I arrived at the hotel for the evening and when I left for the airport the next morning.
This location tracking is turned on by default on Android devices. It can be turned off in theory. But, it is entirely possible that Google collects and retains this information anyway.
WASC Threat Classification – A dictionary and description of various website attacks
US Mobile Cell and Data Plans – Amazing prices if you know exactly what you need.
Fund and Grow – This company specializes in business finance through business credit cards. Interesting idea. I cannot recommend them one way or the other.
HourOfCode – Short programming oriented courses for kids – or kids at heart
Here is the official link to the TL-WR802N router that I purchased in November 2018. Note that this router comes with a highly insecure default configuration. With some simple cracking tools in Kali Linux, I was able to obtain its login name and password in under one minute…
Nevertheless, Open-WRT and DD-WRT can be installed on it to provide a more secure system.
Here is a PDF version:
The links below are to hardware devices that can be useful for penetration testing:
A good video supplement to Mike Meyer’s Videos for Security + is the Professor Messer set of videos:
These videos are 100% free. And they are transcribed for those who prefer audio or visual learning. Professor Messer also has detailed notes for a reasonable fee.
Here is a list of the US DoD’s major defense acquisition programs (MDAP) and major automated information systems (MAIS) acquisitions that are currently in progress:
PNO = Program Number