Open Source Intelligence is a topic that is misunderstood and grossly underutilized. Frankly, some people think it’s nothing more than Google searches. However, Open Source Intelligence is much more than that. This book will provide you the information necessary to help you understand how to use Open Source Intelligence in the right situations and to maximize your results when conducting these searches.
Your search for the best book on Open Source Intelligence is over. This book provides you with all of the basics, as well as advanced techniques that you can use to improve your own OSINT collection operations. The techniques described in this book are easy to use and have been used by dozens of organizations.
(You?)|2020|4.24Would You like To Master The Linux Operating System but you don’t know where to start?
Linux is an operating system, which is pretty much different from any other one.
Linux is a free and open-source Operating System, based on UNIX and PSOIX codes
In short, it is free to download, and free to use, and was originally based on the paradigm of Intel x86.
Linux gets to be tailored to any system where it’s being used for—compared to other operating systems that work best on a certain kind of device alone.
Open-source so happens because of the so-called open-source software collaboration that can support various kinds of libraries and directories.
Advantages of Using Linux:
Free to use
Open Source. Anyone capable of coding can contribute, modify, enhance, and distribute the code to anyone and for any purpose
Security. Linux is more secure in comparison to other operating systems such as Windows
Revive older Computer. Linux helps you to use or utilize your old and outdated computer systems
Software Updates. The software updates are much faster and easy to run than updates in any other operating system
Customization. You can customize any feature, add or delete any element according to your need as it is an open-source operating system
Distributions. There are many distributions available that can provide various choices or flavors to the users. Fedora, Ubuntu, Arch Linux, Debian, Linux Mint, and many more
Community Support. There are a lot of dedicated programmers there to help you out whenever and wherever possible
Stability. Linux system rarely slows down or freezes, and you don’t need to reboot your system after installing or uninstalling an application or updating your software
Performance. Linux provides high performance on various networks and workstations
Privacy. Linux ensures the privacy of the user’s data as it never collects much data from the user
And many more!
Here Is A Preview Of What You Will Learn:
How to get started with Linux
The Architecture of Linux
Linux Distributions, what they are and how to use them
The most common basic Linux commands
Manipulating Files and Directories
Advanced Working with Files
Overview of Processes
The Linux Processes
and much more!
By the end of the book, you will have learned all the important and fundamental concepts of Linux and you will be able to use Linux effectively.
These 7 OSINT books are great-reads if you are looking for hands-on information, guidance, and disciplines about practicing OSINT and cybersecurity investigations and real-life stories of how these techniques are implemented:Cybersecurity Blue Team Toolkit by Nadean H Tanner: The Cybersecurity Blue Team Toolkit is an excellent resource for anyone working in digital policy as well as IT security professionals, technical analysts, program managers, and Chief Information and Technology Officers. This is one handbook that won’t gather dust on the shelf, but remain a valuable reference at any career level, from student to executive.
Human Hacking by Christopher Hadnagy: A global security expert draws on psychological insights to help you master the art of social engineering—human hacking. Make friends, influence people, and leave them feeling better for having met you by being more empathetic, generous, and kind.
Nowhere to Hide by Daniel Huang: Nowhere to Hide retraces the FBI’s investigative techniques—some using cutting-edge technology and others using old fashioned, knocking-on-doors detective work—used to pursue the hundreds of thousands of leads received from the general public. The book is filled with real-world case studies, specific resources and practical “how to” guides to equip both beginners and seasoned OSINT investigators with the right tools for their OSINT toolboxes.
OSINT for the Staffing World by Dean Da Costa: A must-have for any high-level or experienced recruiter in this field to understand the most powerful recruiting tools available. Learn what they do, who should be using them, what they can use them for, and why they should be using the tools.
Operator Handbook by Joshua Picolet: The Operator Handbook takes three disciplines (Red Team, OSINT, Blue Team) and combines them into one complete reference guide. The book contains 100+ individual cheat sheet references for many of the most frequently used tools and techniques by practitioners. Includes content to assist the most seasoned cybersecurity veteran or someone just getting started in the career field.
Open Source Intelligence Handbook by Michael Bazzell: New online and offline search tools; a new Linux OSINT virtual machine; and tutorials to replicate all Linux OSINT tools within Mac and Windows operating systems. Brand-new search methods for Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn, YouTube, and others ensure you have the latest techniques within your online investigation arsenal. An entire section is devoted to Methodology, Workflow, Documentation, and Ethics which provides a clear game plan for your next active investigation.
Practical Cyber Intelligence by Wilson Bautista: This book kicks off with the need for cyber intelligence and why it is required in terms of a defensive framework. It provides a practical explanation of the F3EAD protocol with the help of examples. Furthermore, we learn how to go about threat models and intelligence products/frameworks and apply them to real-life scenarios.
Open Source Intelligence (OSINT) investigations are rapidly and widely becoming a standard tool in the arsenal of today’s investigators and security personnel. Despite this, there is little formal training on how to begin integrating OSINT into investigations in an organized, systematic way. This book is designed to address that issue.