Develop the fundamental skills that you'll need to analyze the internal and external security threats against a network, and learn security policies that will protect an organization’s informations
The ENSA certification looks at the network security in defensive view while the CEH certification program looks at the security in offensive mode. The ENSA program is designed to provide fundamental skills needed to analyze the internal and external security threats against a network, and to develop security policies that will protect an organization's information. Students will learn how to evaluate network and Internet security issues and design, and how to implement successful security policies and firewall strategies. In addition, they will learn how to expose system and network vulnerabilities and defend against them.
Take this course as a combination with Ethical Hacking and learn the offensive and defensive sides of network security!
You will become certified in EC-Council's ENSA - (Network Security Administrator). The EC-Council's ENSA certification looks at the network security in defensive view while the CEH certification program looks at the security in offensive mode. The ENSA program is designed to provide fundamental skills needed to analyze the internal and external security threats against a network, and to develop security policies that will protect an organization’s information. Students will learn how to evaluate network and Internet security issues and design, and how to implement successful security policies and firewall strategies. Ask your account manager for more information on this certification. The ENSA 312-38 exam will be conducted on the last day of training. Students need to pass the online Prometric exam to receive the ENSA certification.
InfoSec's Custom Hacking Tools Enterprise Suite, includes every program covered in the course for at home study. (558 Tools). Regular Price: Hacking Tools Enterprise Suite available for individual purchase for only $1,499!
Core Impact SEL License
Small class sizes (usually 10-20 Students), you get an intimate learning setting not offered by any of our competitors.
5 Full Days of Boot camp style training --- our instructors teach from 8am to 10:30pm every day. Course runs from 8am to 5pm daily with optional ethical capture the flag hacking exercises to 10:30pm.
All meals, snacks and refreshments included. Snacks not included in Las Vegas courses.
Certified Ethical Hacker exam fees.
Lecture, Lab Exercise and Text book --- Train your ethical friends and co-workers hacking!
Total Access to Live Recorded Ethical Hacking Lectures:
InfoSec Institute's Ethical Hacking class is structured for maximum retention of knowledge learned in class. Because we believe in a commitment to your ongoing education after you attend a hands-on Ethical Hacking class, InfoSec Institute makes available for every student access to all of the Live Recorded lectures you attended in-class. These are available in online format for 30 days after the training session!
Be sure to check out our R&D site. We post tutorials, labs, white papers and articles to help you in your continued ethical hacking training. There are frequently forensics videos available. If you haven't taken a course with us yet, check out some of the types of thigns you'll be doing and learning about in class.
Python is a brilliant language. It is known to be a lazy programming language which can be used to write codes small in number of lines, but able to do huge tasks. Today we will uncover some of these aspects. We will understand how to use Python, and how to start writing code in Python. […]
The same origin policy is an important concept in the web application information security domain. In this policy, a web browser allows scripts contained in a first web page ‘A’ to access data/resources in a second web page ‘B’, however, only if both web pages have the same origin. An origin is defined as a […]
Current scenario The number of cyber attacks is constantly increasing, and according to security experts they grow even more sophisticated. The security firm Secunia has recently released its annual study of trends in software vulnerabilities, an interesting report that highlights the impact of the presence of flaws in common software and provides useful details on […]
The post Are Browsers the Weakest Link of the Security Chain? appeared first on InfoSec Institute.
In a pen tester’s life, sooner or later you are cracking a password. This activity depends on the type of password and available hardware. Today I want show you a different approach to cracking a password. We will focus on how to crack a Wi-Fi WPA2 password. First of all, it’s important to define this. […]
While the access points in organizations are usually under the protection of organization-wide security policies, home routers are less likely to be appropriately configured by their owners in absence of such central control. This provides a window of opportunity to neighboring Wi-Fi hackers. We talk about hacking a neighbor’s Wi-Fi since proximity to the access […]
The post Hacking Your Neighbor’s Wi-Fi: Practical Attacks Against Wi-Fi Security appeared first on InfoSec Institute.