Untangling the Web

Untangling the Web

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Use the internet like a real spy. Untangling the Web is the National Security Agency's once-classified guide to finding information on the internet. From the basic to the advanced, this 650-page book offers a fascinating look at tricks the qreal spiesq use to uncover hidden (and not-so-hidden) information online. Chapters include: Google hacks Metasearch sites Custom search engines Maps a mapping Uncovering the invisible internet Beyond search engines: Specialized research tools Email lookups Finding people Researching companies A plain english guide to interworking Internet toolkits Finding ISPs Cybergeography Internet privacy and security ....and over a hundred more chapters. This quote from the authors hints at the investigative power of the techniques this book teaches: Nothing I am going to describe to you is illegal, nor does it in any way involve accessing unauthorized data, [...but] involves using publicly available search engines to access publicly available information that almost certainly was not intended for public distribution. From search strings that will reveal secret documents from South Africa ( filetype: xls site: za confidential ) to tracking down tables of Russian passwords ( filetype: xls site: ru login ), this is both an instructive and voyeuristic look at how the most powerful spy agency in the world uses Google.Probably the most obvious and popular addition to IE7 is tabbed browsing, something Firefox already offered. Also, IE7 has a built-in search box, which lets users search from anywhere without having to go to the search enginea#39;s home page. Google and other search engines had successfully lobbied Microsoft not to make Live Search the default search service, so you can pick your search engine .

Title:Untangling the Web
Publisher:Peter Young - 2013-05-15


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