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Upcoming COM Programming Class

Today I’m happy to announce the next COM Programming class to be held in February 2023. The syllabus for the 3 day class can be found here. The course will be delivered in 6 half-days (4 hours each).

Dates: February (7, 8, 9, 14, 15, 16).
Times: 11am to 3pm EST (8am to 12pm PST) (4pm to 8pm UT)
Cost: 750 USD (if paid by an individual), 1400 USD (if paid by a company).

Half days should make it comfortable enough even if you’re not in an ideal time zone.

The class will be conducted remotely using Microsoft Teams.

What you need to know before the class: You should be comfortable using Windows on a Power User level. Concepts such as processes, threads, DLLs, and virtual memory should be understood fairly well. You should have experience writing code in C and some C++. You don’t have to be an expert, but you must know C and basic C++ to get the most out of this class. In case you have doubts, talk to me.

Participants in my Windows Internals and Windows System Programming classes have the required knowledge for the class.

We’ll start by looking at why COM was created in the first place, and then build clients and servers, digging into various mechanisms COM provides. See the syllabus for more details.

Previous students in my classes get 10% off. Multiple participants from the same company get a discount (email me for the details).

To register, send an email to [email protected] with the title β€œCOM Programming Training”, and write the name(s), email(s) and time zone(s) of the participants.

COMObject

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BlueHat 2023: Applications to Attend NOW OPEN!

We are excited to announce that applications to attend BlueHat 2023 are now open!Β Β  BlueHat 2023 will be the 20th version of the BlueHat conference and will once again be on the Microsoft campus in Redmond, WA, USA, from February 8 – 9, 2023.Β Β  Hosted by the Microsoft Security Response Center (MSRC), BlueHat is where …

BlueHat 2023: Applications to Attend NOW OPEN! Read More Β»

Protecting major events: an incident response blueprint

Protecting major events: an incident response blueprint

The cyber security of major events, whether they are related to sports, professional conferences, expos or other events can be a time-consuming, complex undertaking. It necessitates a multifaceted approach and the involvement of multiple entities, including but not limited to the vendors, hospitality teams and service providers to facilitate a uniform approach to cybersecurity across the event ecosystem.

Cisco Talos Incident Response (Talos IR) is sharing a white paper on the steps organizations should follow to secure any major event. These ten focus areas should help guide any organizing committee or participating businesses in preparation for securing such events, including the key questions that need to be asked and associated answers.

Multiple Vulnerabilities in Proxmox VE & Proxmox Mail Gateway

Background Proxmox Virtual Environment (Proxmox VE or PVE) is an open-source type-1 hypervisor. It includes a web-based management interface programmed in Perl. Another Proxmox product written in Perl, Proxmox Mail Gateway (PMG), comes with a similar web management interface. They share some of the codebases. In this article, I will introduce how to debug PVE’s web service step-by-step and analyse three bugs I have found in PVE and PMG. Locating the source code PVE is a Debian-based Linux distribution.
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