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Ethical Hacking Certification Course in Boston

4.8 (517 Ratings)

Our ethical hacking course in Boston is designed by industry experts with 12+ years of experience. With this online program, you will acquire skills in network scanning, OS attacks, sniffing attacks, etc. This ethical hacking training will help you become a Certified Ethical Hacker by clearing EC-Council's CEH v12 exam.

Key Highlights

40 Hrs Instructor-Led Training
24 Hrs Self-paced Videos
100% Job Assistance
Flexible Schedule
Certified Ethical Hacker certificate from EC Council
No Cost EMI Option
lifetime lab access - Kali Linux
1:1 with Industry Mentors

Ethical Hacking Training in Boston Overview

What will you learn in our ethical hacking course in Boston?

In this ethical hacking training in Boston, you will get to learn concepts such as:

  • Basics of ethical hacking
  • Log management
  • Virus Programming and reverse engineering such programs
  • Information security
  • Network packet analysis
  • Trojans and IDS
  • Honeypot

This CEH course in Boston is suitable for you if you are working as:

  • Technical Support Engineer
  • Information Security Analyst
  • Network Security Professional
  • IT Manager
  • System Administrator and similar profiles

Intellipaat does not mandate any prerequisites for you to enroll in its ethical hacking course in Boston.

ethical hacking is not just the most sought-after skill in this data-driven world but also a fast track to a well-paying profession. When it comes to learning ethical hacking, Intellipaat’s quality online ethical hacking classes is the best choice.

  • Ethical Hackers are highly in demand and are well-paid – Forbes
  • The average ethical hacker salary in Boston, Massachusetts, ranges from approximately US$81,614 to US$149,455 per year – Indeed
  • Linkedin has 1000+ job listings for certified Cybersecurity experts and ethical hackers in Boston

Register today to get started with your ethical hacking training!

Ethical hacking competitions are events where cybersecurity enthusiasts and professionals test their skills and knowledge in various cybersecurity domains. These competitions often involve solving complex challenges, finding vulnerabilities, and demonstrating expertise in ethical hacking and penetration testing. Here are some different ethical hacking competitions:


Competition Organization Description
DEFCON Capture the Flag (DEFCON CTF) DEFCON A large-scale CTF event that is held annually at DEFCON, a security conference.
Hack The Box Hack The Box A CTF platform that offers a variety of challenges, including web application hacking, network security, and reverse engineering.
Pwn2Own Trend Micro A CTF event that focuses on exploiting vulnerabilities in software.
ZeroNights ZeroNights A CTF event that focuses on exploiting vulnerabilities in hardware.
Cyber Apocalypse SANS Institute A CTF event that is designed to test the participants’ skills in a variety of security topics.
HackerOne Hackathon HackerOne A hackathon that is organized by HackerOne, a platform that connects organizations with ethical hackers to find and fix security vulnerabilities.
  • First, to be a Certified Ethical Hacker, you need to be skilled in identifying malware threats, system penetration testing, SQL injection, etc.
  • Register for our ethical hacking classes in Boston, and we will systematically guide you through the course.
  • Throughout the coursework, you will be continuously assessed on your performance.
    You will also work on industry-based projects.
  • Once you are done with your course, you will need to crack the certification exam to earn your certification.
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Over 1 billion Cyber Security professionals are expected to be in demand over the next 2 years in this field, making it one of the most lucrative career paths in the world today. - India Today
Hackers steal 75 records every second in the world. This mirrors the absolute need for more ethical hackers in the world. To beat a hack, you have to think like a hacker. - Webarxsecurity

Career Transition

60% Average Salary Hike

$1,45,000 Highest Salary

6000+ Career Transitions

500+ Hiring Partners

Career Transition Handbook

*Past record is no guarantee of future job prospects

Who can apply for this ethical hacking certification?

  • Network Security Officers, Site Administrators, IT/IS Auditors
  • IT Security Officers, Technical Support Engineers, IT Operations Managers
  • IT/IS Analysts and Specialists, System Analysts, Network Specialists
  • Freshers and aspirants who are looking to make a career in the ethical hacking and Cyber Security Domain
Who can aaply

Skills Covered

Footprinting and Reconnaissance

Scanning Networks

DNS Cache Snooping

Vulnerability Analysis

System Hacking

Malware Threats


Social Engineering


Session Hijacking

Evading IDS

Firewalls and Honeypots

Hacking Web Servers

Hacking Wireless Networks

Hacking Mobile Platforms

IoT Hacking


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Tools to Master

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Course Fees

Online Classroom Preferred

  • Everything in Self-Paced Learning
  • 40 Hrs of Instructor-led Training
  • One-on-one doubt resolution sessions
  • Attend as many batches as you want for lifetime
  • Job Assistance
15 Oct


08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)

21 Oct


08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)

28 Oct


08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)

04 Nov


08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)

$799 10% OFF Expires in

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  • Customized Learning
  • Enterprise grade learning management system (LMS)
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Ethical Hacking Course in Boston Curriculum

Live Course

Preparatory Sessions – Python



  • Introduction to Python and IDEs – The basics of the python programming language, how you can use various IDEs for python development like Jupyter, Pycharm, etc.
  • Python Basics – Variables, Data Types, Loops, Conditional Statements, functions, decorators, lambda functions, file handling, exception handling ,etc.
  • Object Oriented Programming – Introduction to OOPs concepts like classes, objects, inheritance, abstraction, polymorphism, encapsulation, etc.
  • Hands-on Sessions and Assignments for Practice – The culmination of all the above concepts with real-world problem statements for better understanding.

Module 01: Introduction to Ethical Hacking


Understanding Information Security

1.1 The Internet’s Integral Role in Personal and Business Life
1.2 Crucial Terminology
1.3 Elements of Securing Information
1.4 Balancing Security, Functionality, and Usability

Exploring Threats to Information Security

1.5 Motives, Objectives, and Goals in Security Attacks
1.6 Primary Information Security Attack Vectors
1.7 Categories of Information Security Threats
1.8 Varieties of System Attacks
1.9 Insights into Information Warfare

Hacking Fundamentals

1.10 Defining Hacking
1.11 Identifying Hackers
1.12 Categorizing Hacker Types
1.13 Breakdown of Hacking Phases

Basics of Ethical Hacking

1.14 The Essence of Ethical Hacking
1.15 Necessity of Ethical Hacking
1.16 Ethical Hacking’s Boundaries and Scope
1.17 Skills of Ethical Hackers

Information Security Controls

1.18 Upholding Information Assurance (IA)
1.19 Managing Information Security Programs
1.20 Enterprise Information Security Architecture (EISA)
1.21 Network Security Zones
1.22 Embracing Defense-in-Depth
1.23 Crafting Information Security Policies
1.24 Safeguarding Physical Security
1.25 Assessing Risk
1.26 Understanding Threat Modeling
1.27 Handling Incidents
1.28 Security Incident and Event Management (SIEM)
1.29 Leveraging User Behavior Analytics (UBA)
1.30 Implementing Network Security Controls
1.31 Navigating Identity and Access Management (IAM)
1.32 Addressing Data Leakage
1.33 Ensuring Data Backup
1.34 Strategies for Data Recovery
1.35 Role of Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning in Cybersecurity

Concepts of Penetration Testing

1.36 Delving into Penetration Testing
1.37 Significance of Penetration Testing
1.38 Comparing Security Audit, Vulnerability Assessment, and Penetration Testing
1.39 Understanding Blue Teaming and Red Teaming
1.40 Various Forms of Penetration Testing
1.41 Phases in the Penetration Testing Process
1.42 Methodology for Security Testing

Laws and Standards in Information Security

1.43 Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI-DSS)
1.44 ISO/IEC 27001:2013
1.45 Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA)
1.46 Sarbanes-Oxley Act (SOX)
1.47 The Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA)
1.48 Federal Information Security Management Act (FISMA)
1.49 Cybersecurity Legislation Across Nations

Understanding Footprinting

2.1 Defining Footprinting
2.2 Aims of Footprinting

Exploring Footprinting via Search Engines

2.3 Conducting Footprinting through Search Engines
2.4 Employing Advanced Google Hacking Techniques for Footprinting
2.5 Information Gathering through Google Advanced Search and Image Search
2.6 Leveraging the Google Hacking Database
2.7 VoIP and VPN Footprinting via Google Hacking Database

Utilizing Web Services for Footprinting

2.8 Discovering Company’s Top-Level Domains (TLDs) and Sub-Domains
2.9 Determining the Geographical Location of the Target
2.10 People Search on Social Networking Sites and People Search Services
2.11 Collecting Information from LinkedIn
2.12 Gathering Data from Financial Services
2.13 Footprinting via Job Sites
2.14 Monitoring Targets with Alerts
2.15 Information Gathering via Groups, Forums, and Blogs
2.16 Identifying the Operating System
2.17 VoIP and VPN Footprinting through SHODAN

Footprinting on Social Networking Sites

2.18 Acquiring Information through Social Engineering on Social Networking Sites

Website Footprinting

2.19 Investigating Website Footprinting
2.20 Website Footprinting using Web Spiders
2.21 Duplicating Entire Websites
2.22 Extracting Website Information from
2.23 Gleaning Metadata from Public Documents
2.24 Monitoring Web Pages for Updates and Changes

Email Footprinting

2.25 Tracing Email Communications
2.26 Gathering Information from Email Headers
2.27 Email Tracking Tools

Competitive Intelligence

2.28 Gathering Competitive Intelligence
2.29 Exploring Competitive Intelligence – Company Origins and Development
2.30 Analyzing Competitive Intelligence – Company Plans
2.31 Assessing Competitive Intelligence – Expert Opinions on the Company
2.32 Monitoring Website Traffic of Target Companies
2.33 Tracking the Online Reputation of the Target

Footprinting using Whois

2.34 Whois Data Lookup
2.35 Analyzing Whois Lookup Results
2.36 Whois Lookup Tools
2.37 Uncovering IP Geolocation Information

DNS Footprinting

2.38 Retrieving DNS Information
2.39 DNS Interrogation Tools

Network Footprinting

2.40 Pinpointing the Network Range
2.41 Conducting Traceroute
2.42 Analyzing Traceroute Results
2.43 Utilizing Traceroute Tools

Footprinting via Social Engineering

2.44 Employing Social Engineering for Footprinting
2.45 Collecting Information via Eavesdropping, Shoulder Surfing, and Dumpster Diving

Tools for Footprinting

2.46 Employing Maltego
2.47 Utilizing Recon-ng
2.48 Leveraging FOCA
2.49 Exploring Recon-Dog
2.50 Employing OSRFramework
2.51 Exploring Additional Footprinting Tools


2.52 Implementing Footprinting Countermeasures

Footprinting Penetration Testing

2.53 Executing Footprinting Penetration Testing
2.54 Utilizing Footprinting Penetration Testing Report Templates

In this segment, you will become skilled in network scanning and vulnerability detection.

Concepts of Network Scanning

3.1 Grasping Network Scanning Fundamentals
3.2 TCP Communication Flags
3.3 Understanding TCP/IP Communication
3.4 Crafting Custom Packets Using TCP Flags
3.5 Scanning in IPv6 Networks

Tools for Scanning

3.6 Utilizing Nmap
3.7 Leveraging Hping2 / Hping3
3.8 Exploring Scanning Tools
3.9 Discovering Scanning Tools for Mobile

Techniques for Scanning

3.10 Exploring Scanning Techniques

Scanning Beyond IDS and Firewall

3.11 Evasion Techniques for IDS/Firewall

Banner Grabbing

3.12 Mastering Banner Grabbing
3.13 Mastering Banner Grabbing
3.14 Employing Banner Grabbing Countermeasures

Network Diagrams

3.15 Creating Network Diagrams
3.16 Utilizing Network Discovery and Mapping Tools
3.17 Discovering Network Discovery Tools for Mobile

Scanning Penetration Testing

3.18 Conducting Scanning Penetration Testing

Understanding Enumeration Concepts

4.1 Defining Enumeration
4.2 Methods for Enumeration
4.3 Identifying Enumerated Services and Ports

NetBIOS Enumeration

4.4 NetBIOS Enumeration Overview
4.5 NetBIOS Enumeration Utilities
4.6 Enumerating User Accounts
4.7 Discovering Shared Resources via Net View

SNMP Enumeration

4.8 Simplifying Network Management Protocol (SNMP) Enumeration
4.9 How SNMP Operates
4.10 Management Information Base (MIB)
4.11 SNMP Enumeration Tools

LDAP Enumeration

4.12 LDAP Enumeration Overview
4.13 LDAP Enumeration Software

NTP Enumeration

4.14 NTP Enumeration Overview
4.15 NTP Enumeration Commands
4.16 NTP Enumeration Tools

SMTP and DNS Enumeration

4.17 SMTP Enumeration
4.18 SMTP Enumeration Software
4.19 DNS Enumeration and Zone Transfers

Other Enumeration Techniques

4.20 IPsec Enumeration
4.21 VoIP Enumeration
4.22 RPC Enumeration
4.23 Enumeration on Unix/Linux Systems

Enumeration Countermeasures

4.24 Strategies to Mitigate Enumeration Risks

Enumeration Penetration Testing

4.25 Enumeration Penetration Testing Techniques

Understanding Vulnerability Assessment

5.1 Exploring Vulnerability Research
5.2 Categorizing Vulnerabilities
5.3 Defining Vulnerability Assessment
5.4 Varieties of Vulnerability Assessment
5.5 The Vulnerability Management Lifecycle

Solutions for Assessing Vulnerabilities

5.6 Evaluating Vulnerability Assessment Approaches
5.7 Functionality of Vulnerability Scanning Solutions
5.8 Types of Tools for Vulnerability Assessment
5.9 Qualities of Effective Vulnerability Assessment Solutions
5.10 Selecting a Vulnerability Assessment Tool
5.11 Key Criteria for Tool Selection
5.12 Optimal Practices in Tool Selection

Vulnerability Scoring Systems

5.13 Common Vulnerability Scoring System (CVSS)
5.14 Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures (CVE)
5.15 National Vulnerability Database (NVD)
5.16 Resources for Vulnerability Research

Vulnerability Assessment Tools

5.17 Instrumentation for Vulnerability Assessment
5.18 Vulnerability Assessment Tools for Mobile Devices

Generating Vulnerability Assessment Reports

5.19 Crafting Reports on Vulnerability Assessment
5.20 Analyzing Reports from Vulnerability Scanning

Exploring System Hacking Concepts

6.1 CEH Hacking Methodology (CHM)
6.2 Objectives of System Hacking

Cracking Passwords

6.3 Password Cracking Overview
6.4 Types of Password Attack Techniques
6.5 Password Retrieval Utilities
6.6 Microsoft Authentication Mechanisms
6.7 Windows SAM Password Hash Storage
6.8 NTLM Authentication Process
6.9 Kerberos Authentication Process
6.10 Password Salting Mechanism
6.11 Tools for Extracting Password Hashes
6.12 Password Cracking Software
6.13 Defending Against Password Cracking
6.14 Protecting Against LLMNR/NBT-NS Poisoning

Privilege Escalation

6.15 Privilege Escalation Strategies
6.16 DLL Hijacking for Privilege Escalation
6.17 Vulnerability-Based Privilege Escalation
6.18 Dylib Hijacking for Privilege Escalation
6.19 Spectre and Meltdown-Based Privilege Escalation
6.20 Other Privilege Escalation Techniques
6.21 Defending Against Privilege Escalation

Executing Applications

6.22 Application Execution
6.23 Understanding Keyloggers
6.24 Spyware Overview
6.25 Defense Against Keyloggers
6.26 Defense Against Spyware

File Concealment

6.27 Uncovering Rootkits
6.28 NTFS Data Stream Concealment
6.29 Unveiling Steganography

Covering Tracks

6.30 Erasing Digital Footprints
6.31 Auditpol for Disabling Auditing
6.32 Log Clearance Methods
6.33 Manual Event Log Purging
6.34 Eliminating Online Traces
6.35 Concealing BASH Shell Tracks
6.36 Camouflaging Network Activity
6.37 Obscuring Operating System Traces
6.38 Tools for Covering Tracks

Penetration Testing

6.39 Password Cracking in Penetration Testing
6.40 Privilege Escalation in Penetration Testing
6.41 Application Execution in Penetration Testing
6.42 File Concealment in Penetration Testing
6.43 Covering Tracks in Penetration Testing

Understanding Malware Concepts

7.1 Malware Introduction
7.2 Entry Points for Malware
7.3 Distribution Techniques Employed by Attackers
7.4 Elements of Malicious Software

Trojan Concepts

7.5 Trojan Overview
7.6 Hacker Exploitation with Trojans
7.7 Ports Associated with Trojans
7.8 Trojan System Infiltration Methods
7.9 Trojan Development Kit
7.10 Trojan Wrappers
7.11 Crypters
7.12 Trojan Deployment by Attackers
7.13 Exploit Kits
7.14 Evasion of Antivirus Measures
7.15 Trojan Types

Virus and Worm Concepts

7.16 Virus Introduction
7.17 Phases in a Virus Lifecycle
7.18 Virus Functionality
7.19 Indicators of Virus Presence
7.20 Modes of Virus Infection
7.21 Virus Deceptions
7.22 Fake Antivirus Programs
7.23 Understanding Ransomware
7.24 Virus Varieties
7.25 Crafting Viruses
7.26 Exploring Computer Worms
7.27 Worm Development

Malware Analysis

7.28 Sheep Dip Computers Explained
7.29 Anti-Malware Sensor Systems
7.30 Introduction to Malware Analysis
7.31 Malware Analysis Process: Preparing Test Environment
7.32 Static Malware Analysis
7.33 Dynamic Malware Analysis
7.34 Approaches to Virus Detection
7.35 ZeuS/Zbot Trojan Analysis
7.36 Analyzing WannaCry Virus


7.37 Countering Trojans
7.38 Combating Backdoors
7.39 Measures Against Viruses and Worms

Anti-Malware Solutions

7.40 Anti-Trojan Tools
7.41 Antivirus Applications

Malware Penetration Testing

7.42 Malware Penetration Testing

Understanding Sniffing Concepts

8.1 Network Packet Analysis
8.2 Sniffing Varieties
8.3 Exploiting Networks via Sniffers
8.4 Vulnerable Protocols to Sniffing
8.5 OSI Model Data Link Layer Sniffing
8.6 Hardware Protocol Analyzers
8.7 SPAN Port Usage
8.8 Wiretapping Explained
8.9 Legal Network Monitoring

MAC Attacks as Sniffing Technique

8.10 MAC Addresses and CAM Tables
8.11 CAM Table Functionality
8.12 CAM Table Overload Scenarios
8.13 MAC Flooding
8.14 Stealing Switch Ports
8.15 Preventing MAC Attacks

DHCP Attacks as Sniffing Technique

8.16 How DHCP Operates
8.17 DHCP Request/Reply Messages
8.18 DHCP Starvation Attack
8.19 Rogue DHCP Server Attack
8.20 Countermeasures for DHCP Threats

ARP Poisoning as Sniffing Technique

8.21 Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) Explanation
8.22 ARP Spoofing
8.23 Risks of ARP Poisoning
8.24 ARP Poisoning Tools
8.25 Defending Against ARP Spoofing
8.26 Implementing Security on Cisco Switches
8.27 ARP Spoofing Detection Tools

Spoofing Attacks as Sniffing Technique

8.28 MAC Spoofing/Duplication
8.29 Windows MAC Spoofing Technique
8.30 MAC Spoofing Utilities
8.31 IRDP Spoofing
8.32 Mitigating MAC Spoofing

DNS Poisoning as Sniffing Technique

8.33 DNS Spoofing Approaches
8.34 Safeguarding Against DNS Spoofing

Sniffing Tools

8.35 Wireshark Sniffing Tool
8.36 Filtering in Wireshark
8.37 Additional Wireshark Filters
8.38 Various Sniffing Tools
8.39 Mobile Packet Sniffing Tools


8.40 Protecting Against Sniffing Threats

Detection Techniques for Sniffing

8.41 Detecting Sniffing Incidents
8.42 Identifying Sniffers
8.43 Tools for Detecting Promiscuous Mode

Penetration Testing for Sniffing

8.44 Sniffing Vulnerability Assessment

Concepts of Social Engineering

9.1 Defining Social Engineering
9.2 Phases in Social Engineering Attacks

Social Engineering Techniques

9.3 Varieties of Social Engineering Attacks
9.4 Human-Centric Social Engineering
9.5 Computer-Centric Social Engineering
9.6 Mobile-Centric Social Engineering

Dealing with Insider Threats

9.7 Insider Threats and Attacks
9.8 Categories of Insider Threats

Impersonation on Social Networks

9.9 Exploiting Social Networks through Impersonation
9.10 Impersonation Tactics on Facebook
9.11 Social Network Hazards to Business Networks

Understanding Identity Theft

9.12 The Problem of Identity Theft

Implementing Countermeasures

9.13 Safeguarding Against Social Engineering
9.14 Countermeasures for Insider Threats
9.15 Preventing Identity Theft
9.16 Detecting Phishing Emails
9.17 The Anti-Phishing Toolbar
9.18 Defending Against Common Social Engineering Targets

Social Engineering Penetration Testing

9.19 Conducting Social Engineering Tests
9.20 Tools for Social Engineering Penetration Testing

Understanding DoS/DDoS Attacks

10.1 Exploring Denial-of-Service Assaults
10.2 What Constitutes a Distributed Denial-of-Service Attack?

Methods Employed in DoS/DDoS Offensives

10.3 Primary Categories of DoS/DDoS Attack Methods
10.4 The UDP Flood Attack
10.5 ICMP Flood Attack Mechanism
10.6 Ping of Death and Smurf Attacks
10.7 SYN Flood Attack Strategy
10.8 The Fragmentation Attack
10.9 Attacks Leveraging HTTP GET/POST and Slowloris
10.10 The Multi-Vector Attack Approach
10.11 Peer-to-Peer Offensive Techniques
10.12 The Permanent Denial-of-Service Attack
10.13 The Mechanics of Distributed Reflection Denial-of-Service (DRDoS)

Understanding Botnets

10.14 Organized Cybercrime: Organizational Hierarchy
10.15 Delving into the Botnet Concept
10.16 An Illustrative Botnet Configuration
10.17 The Botnet Ecosystem
10.18 Techniques for Scanning and Identifying Vulnerable Systems
10.19 The Propagation of Malicious Code
10.20 Insights into Botnet Trojans

A Deep Dive into DDoS Incidents

10.21 Examining Distributed Denial-of-Service Episodes
10.22 Hackers’ Promotion of Botnet Download Links
10.23 Mobile Devices as Instruments for DDoS Attacks
10.24 A DDoS Case Study: The Dyn DDoS Attack

Tools Employed in DoS/DDoS Attacks

10.25 Utilities for Executing DoS/DDoS Attacks
10.26 Mobile DoS and DDoS Attack Instruments

Implementing Protective Measures

10.27 Approaches to Detection
10.28 Strategies for Mitigating DoS/DDoS Threats
10.29 Countering Distributed Denial-of-Service Attacks
10.30 Defensive Techniques against Botnets
10.31 Enhancing Protection from DoS/DDoS Threats
10.32 Implementing DoS/DDoS Safeguards at the ISP Level
10.33 Enabling TCP Intercept with Cisco IOS Software

Tools for DoS/DDoS Protection

10.34 Advanced Appliances for DDoS Protection
10.35 Tools for Safeguarding against DoS/DDoS Threats

Conducting DoS/DDoS Penetration Testing

10.36 Penetration Testing for Denial-of-Service (DoS) Attacks

Understanding Session Hijacking

11.1 Defining Session Hijacking
11.2 Factors Behind Session Hijacking Success
11.3 The Session Hijacking Process
11.4 Analyzing Packets in Local Session Hijacking
11.5 Categories of Session Hijacking
11.6 Session Hijacking within OSI Model
11.7 Spoofing versus Hijacking

Session Hijacking at the Application Level

11.8 Application-Level Session Hijacking
11.9 Gaining Access to Session IDs via Sniffing and Predicting Tokens
11.10 Session ID Compromise through Man-in-the-Middle Attacks
11.11 Session ID Compromise via Man-in-the-Browser Attacks
11.12 Session ID Compromise through Client-Side Attacks
11.13 Client-Side Attacks: Cross-Site Scripting (XSS)
11.14 Client-Side Attacks: Cross-Site Request Forgery (CSRF)
11.15 Session ID Compromise through Session Replay Attacks
11.16 Session ID Compromise via Session Fixation
11.17 Proxy Server-Based Session Hijacking
11.18 Session Hijacking Using CRIME Attack
11.19 Session Hijacking via Forbidden Attack

Session Hijacking at the Network Level

11.20 Session Hijacking in TCP/IP
11.21 IP Spoofing and Source-Routed Packets
11.22 RST Hijacking
11.23 Blind Session Hijacking
11.24 Session Hijacking in UDP
11.25 Man-in-the-Middle Attacks Employing Forged ICMP and ARP Spoofing

Tools for Session Hijacking

11.26 Instruments for Session Hijacking
11.27 Session Hijacking Tools for Mobile Devices

Implementing Protective Measures

11.28 Detecting Session Hijacking
11.29 Safeguarding Against Session Hijacking
11.30 Prevention Methods for Web Developers
11.31 Prevention Methods for Web Users
11.32 Tools for Detecting Session Hijacking
11.33 Vulnerable Approaches and Their Protective Measures
11.34 Strategies for Preventing Session Hijacking
11.35 Implementing IPSec
11.36 Tools for Preventing Session Hijacking

Conducting Session Hijacking Penetration Testing

11.37 Penetration Testing for Session Hijacking

Understanding IDSs, Firewalls, and Honeypots

12.1 Intrusion Detection Systems (IDS)
12.2 Firewalls
12.3 Honeypots

Solutions for IDSs, Firewalls, and Honeypots

12.4 IDS Solutions
12.5 Firewall Solutions
12.6 Honeypot Tools

Evasion of IDS

12.7 Techniques for Evading IDS

Evasion of Firewalls

12.8 Techniques for Evading Firewalls

Tools for Evading IDS and Firewalls

12.9 Tools for Evading IDS and Firewalls
12.10 Tools for Generating Packet Fragments

Detecting Honeypots

12.11 Identifying Honeypots
12.12 Detection and Bypassing Honeypots
12.13 Honeypot Detection Tool: Send-Safe Honeypot Hunter

Countermeasures Against IDS and Firewall Evasion

12.14 Defending Against IDS Evasion
12.15 Defending Against Firewall Evasion

Penetration Testing for Firewalls and IDS

12.16 Penetration Testing for Firewalls and IDS

Learn how to attack and secure web servers, understanding web application vulnerabilities.

Understanding Web Server Operations

13.1 Functioning of Web Servers
13.2 Architecture of Open Source Web Servers
13.3 Architecture of IIS Web Servers
13.4 Security Concerns in Web Servers
13.5 Causes of Web Server Compromises
13.6 Consequences of Web Server Breaches

Web Server Vulnerabilities and Attacks

13.7 Denial-of-Service (DoS) and Distributed DoS Attacks
13.8 Hijacking DNS Servers
13.9 DNS Amplification Attacks
13.10 Exploiting Directory Traversal
13.11 Man-in-the-Middle and Sniffing Attacks
13.12 Phishing Incidents
13.13 Incidents of Website Defacement
13.14 Web Server Configuration Errors
13.15 Attacks via HTTP Response Splitting
13.16 Web Cache Poisoning Attempts
13.17 SSH Brute Force Attacks
13.18 Cracking Web Server Passwords
13.19 Web Application Breaches

Approach to Web Server Attacks

13.20 Preliminary Information Gathering
13.21 Footprinting and Banner Retrieval for Web Servers
13.22 Website Mirroring Techniques
13.23 Vulnerability Scanning Procedures
13.24 Session Hijacking Methods
13.25 Gaining Access through Application Servers

Tools Employed for Web Server Offensives

13.27 Metasploit Framework
13.28 Tools for Attacking Web Servers

Protection and Defense

13.29 Isolate Web Servers in a Secure Network Segment
13.30 Safeguarding Measures
13.31 Identifying Web Server Attack Attempts
13.32 Strategies for Web Server Security
13.33 Safeguarding against HTTP Response Splitting and Web Cache Poisoning
13.34 Countermeasures against DNS Hijacking

Management of Security Patches

13.35 Security Patches and Hotfixes
13.36 The Concept of Patch Management
13.37 Installing Software Patches
13.38 Tools for Patch Management

Security Tools for Web Servers

13.39 Scanners for Web Application Security
13.40 Scanners for Web Server Security
13.41 Tools for Enhancing Web Server Security

Web Server Penetration Testing

13.42 Evaluating Web Server Security
13.43 Tools for Web Server Penetration Testing

Understanding Web Applications

14.1 Introduction to Web-Based Applications
14.2 Web Application Architecture Overview
14.3 Evolution of Web 2.0 Applications
14.4 Vulnerability Stack in Web Apps

Security Threats to Web Applications

14.5 OWASP’s Top 10 Application Security Risks (2017)
14.6 Other Threats Targeting Web Applications

Approach to Web Application Hacking

14.7 Methodology for Hacking Web Applications
14.8 Profiling the Web Infrastructure
14.9 Attacking Web Servers
14.10 Assessing Web Application Code
14.11 Circumventing Client-Side Security Measures
14.12 Exploiting Authentication Mechanisms
14.13 Targeting Authorization Schemes
14.14 Exploiting Access Controls
14.15 Manipulating Session Management
14.16 Executing Injection and Input Validation Offensives
14.17 Exploiting Application Logic Flaws
14.18 Compromising Database Connectivity
14.19 Attacking Web App Clients
14.20 Targeting Web Services

Tools for Web Application Hacking

14.21 Utilizing Tools for Web Application Attacks

Safeguarding Web Applications

14.22 Fuzz Testing for Web Applications
14.23 Reviewing Source Code
14.24 Implementing Encoding Strategies
14.25 Strategies to Counter Injection Attacks
14.26 Countermeasures for Web Application Attacks
14.27 Fortifying Against Web App Attacks

Testing Tools for Web Application Security

14.28 Tools for Evaluating Web App Security
14.29 Web Application Firewalls

Web Application Penetration Testing

14.30 Assessing Web Application Security
14.31 Frameworks for Web App Penetration Testing

Understanding SQL Injection

15.1 Definition and Nature of SQL Injection
15.2 SQL Injection in the Context of Server-side Technologies
15.3 Insights into HTTP POST Requests
15.4 Comprehending Regular SQL Queries
15.5 Grasping the Structure of an SQL Injection Query
15.6 Deconstructing an SQL Injection Query – Code Examination
15.7 Illustrating a Web Application Vulnerable to SQL Injection (aspx)
15.8 Analyzing an SQL Injection Vulnerable Web App Attack
15.9 Instances of SQL Injection Exploits

Diverse SQL Injection Variations

15.10 Categorizing Different SQL Injection Forms

SQL Injection Strategy

15.11 Strategy Employed in SQL Injection Attacks

SQL Injection Utilities

15.12 Tools for SQL Injection Exploitation
15.13 Utilizing SQL Injection Software
15.14 SQL Injection Instruments Tailored for Mobile Platforms

Techniques to Evade Detection

15.15 Bypassing Intrusion Detection Systems
15.16 Varied Approaches to Avoiding Signature Detection

Preventive Measures

15.17 Safeguarding Against SQL Injection Attacks
15.18 Tools for Identifying SQL Injection Attempts
15.19 Resources for Detecting SQL Injection Attacks

Wireless Fundamentals

16.1 Wireless Terminologies
16.2 Types of Wireless Networks
16.3 Wireless Standards Unveiled
16.4 The Essence of Service Set Identifier (SSID)
16.5 Wi-Fi Authentication Modes Decoded
16.6 Demystifying Wi-Fi Authentication via a Centralized Authentication Server
16.7 The Spectrum of Wireless Antenna Types

Wireless Encryption

16.8 Exploring Wireless Encryption Varieties
16.9 Unveiling WEP, WPA, and WPA2 Differences
16.10 The Pitfalls of WEP Encryption
16.11 Vulnerabilities Stemming from Weak Initialization Vectors (IV)

Wireless Menaces

16.12 The Landscape of Wireless Threats

Wireless Assault Approach

16.13 The Art of Wireless Assault

Tools for Wireless Intrusion

16.14 Arsenal for WEP/WPA Deciphering
16.15 On-the-Go WEP/WPA Deciphering Tools
16.16 Profiling Wi-Fi Traffic with Sniffers
16.17 Analyzing Wi-Fi Traffic with Traffic Analyzer Tools
16.18 Diverse Toolbox for Wireless Intrusion

Bluetooth Intrusion

16.19 Unraveling the Bluetooth Stack
16.20 Penetrating Bluetooth Networks
16.21 The Realm of Bluetooth Threats
16.22 Mastering BlueJack Attacks
16.23 Leveraging Bluetooth Intrusion Gear


16.24 Multilayered Wireless Protection Strategies
16.25 Safeguarding Against WPA/WPA2 Break-ins
16.26 Vigilance Against KRACK Attacks
16.27 Locating and Foiling Rogue Access Points
16.28 Building Resilience Against Wireless Intrusions
16.29 Shielding Against Bluetooth Intrusion Techniques

Wireless Security Tools

16.30 Wireless Intrusion Prevention Systems Unveiled
16.31 Orchestrating Wireless IPS Deployments
16.32 Tools for Wi-Fi Security Auditing
16.33 Leveraging Wi-Fi Intrusion Prevention Systems
16.34 Planning Wi-Fi Networks with Predictive Tools
16.35 Scanning for Wi-Fi Vulnerabilities
16.36 Harnessing Bluetooth Security Measures
16.37 Mobile Wi-Fi Security Toolset

Wireless Penetration Testing

16.38 Delving into Wireless Penetration Testing
16.39 A Framework for Wireless Penetration Testing

Progressing further, we’ll delve into Mobile Platform Exploitation, crucial for CEH certification.

Mobile Platform Vulnerabilities

17.1 Weak Points in the Mobile Business Landscape
17.2 OWASP’s Top 10 Mobile Threats in 2016
17.3 Anatomy of Mobile Assaults
17.4 Exploiting Mobile Compromises for Profit
17.5 Mobile Attack Vectors and Platform Vulnerabilities
17.6 App Store-Related Security Dilemmas
17.7 Challenges with App Sandboxing
17.8 Unraveling Mobile Spam
17.9 Delving into SMS Phishing (SMiShing)
17.10 Exploiting Open Bluetooth and Wi-Fi Device Pairing

Cracking Android OS

17.11 The Android Operating System Uncovered
17.12 Android Rooting Techniques
17.13 Network Access Control via NetCut
17.14 Mobile Hacking with zANTI
17.15 Network Manipulation Using Network Spoofer
17.16 Unleashing Denial-of-Service Attacks with Low Orbit Ion Cannon (LOIC)
17.17 Seizing Sessions with DroidSheep
17.18 Privacy Invasion via Orbot Proxy
17.19 Android-Based Sniffers in Action
17.20 Delving into Android Trojans
17.21 Fortifying Android Devices
17.22 Securing Android with Find My Device
17.23 The Arsenal of Android Security Tools
17.24 Scanning Android Vulnerabilities
17.25 Tracking Android Devices

iOS Exploitation

17.26 Apple’s iOS Explored
17.27 The Art of iOS Jailbreaking
17.28 iOS Trojans Unveiled
17.29 Safeguarding iOS Devices
17.30 Tracking iOS Devices
17.31 iOS Device Security Toolbox

Mobile Espionage Software

17.32 The World of Mobile Spyware
17.33 Spotlight on Mobile Spyware: mSpy
17.34 The Spectrum of Mobile Spywares

Mobile Device Management

17.35 Navigating Mobile Device Management (MDM)
17.36 Options for Mobile Device Management
17.37 The BYOD Challenge

Mobile Security Tools and Guidelines

17.38 Prudent Mobile Platform Security Guidelines
17.39 Mobile Device Security Advice for Administrators
17.40 Battling SMS Phishing Threats
17.41 The Arsenal of Mobile Protection Tools
17.42 Tools for Taming Mobile Spyware

Mobile Penetration Testing

17.43 Penetration Testing on Android Phones
17.44 Penetration Testing on iPhones
17.45 Mobile Penetration Testing Toolkit: Hackode

Understanding IoT

18.1 Unpacking the World of IoT
18.2 The Inner Workings of IoT
18.3 IoT Architecture Unveiled
18.4 IoT’s Reach Across Applications and Devices
18.5 The Tech and Protocols Fueling IoT
18.6 Navigating IoT Communication Models
18.7 Confronting IoT Challenges
18.8 Balancing IoT Threats and Opportunities

IoT Vulnerabilities and Threats

18.9 Probing IoT’s Security Quandaries
18.10 OWASP’s Top 10 IoT Vulnerabilities
18.11 Scoping Out IoT’s Attack Surface
18.12 Posing IoT Threats
18.13 Unmasking IoT Device Hacking: A General Overview
18.14 A Close Look at IoT Attacks
18.15 IoT Attacks Across Diverse Sectors
18.16 The Dyn Attack Case Study

IoT Hacking Methodology

18.17 Demystifying IoT Device Hacking
18.18 The IoT Hacking Approach

Tools for IoT Exploitation

18.19 Tools for Information Gathering
18.20 Sniffing Aids for IoT
18.21 Tools for Scanning Vulnerabilities
18.22 The Arsenal of IoT Hacking Tools

Mitigation Strategies

18.23 Safeguarding Against IoT Exploitation
18.24 Guidelines for IoT Device Manufacturers
18.25 Addressing OWASP’s Top 10 IoT Vulnerabilities
18.26 Embracing IoT Framework Security Practices
18.27 Tools to Fortify IoT Security

IoT Penetration Testing

18.28 Diving Deep into IoT Penetration Testing

Cloud Computing Concepts

19.1 Introduction to Cloud Computing
19.2 Separation of Responsibilities in Cloud
19.3 Cloud Deployment Models
19.4 NIST Cloud Deployment Reference Architecture
19.5 Cloud Computing Benefits
19.6 Understanding Virtualization

Cloud Computing Threats

19.7 Cloud Computing Threats

Cloud Computing Attacks

19.8 Service Hijacking using Social Engineering Attacks
19.9 Service Hijacking using Network Sniffing
19.10 Session Hijacking using XSS Attack
19.11 Session Hijacking using Session Riding
19.12 Domain Name System (DNS) Attacks
19.13 Side-Channel Attacks or Cross-guest VM Breaches
19.14 SQL Injection Attacks
19.15 Cryptanalysis Attacks
19.16 Wrapping Attack
19.17 Denial-of-Service (DoS) and Distributed Denial-of-Service (DDoS) Attacks
19.18 Man-in-the-Cloud Attack

Cloud Security

19.19 Cloud Security Control Layers
19.20 Cloud Security is the Responsibility of both Cloud Provider and Consumer
19.21 Cloud Computing Security Considerations
19.22 Placement of Security Controls in the Cloud
19.23 Best Practices for Securing Cloud
19.24 NIST Recommendations for Cloud Security
19.25 Organization/Provider Cloud Security Compliance Checklist
19.26 Cloud Security Tools
19.27 What is Cloud Pen Testing?
19.28 Key Considerations for Pen Testing in the Cloud
19.29 Cloud Penetration Testing
19.30 Recommendations for Cloud Testing

Understanding Cryptography

20.1 Unraveling the Realm of Cryptography
20.2 Navigating Government Access to Keys (GAK)

Encryption Techniques

20.3 Delving into Encryption Methods
20.4 The Legacy of Data Encryption Standard (DES)
20.5 Championing Advanced Encryption Standard (AES)
20.6 Peering at RC4, RC5, and RC6 Algorithms
20.7 Unveiling Twofish
20.8 The World of DSA and Related Signature Schemes
20.9 Deciphering Rivest Shamir Adleman (RSA)
20.10 Embarking on the Diffie-Hellman Journey
20.11 Harnessing the Power of Message Digest (One-Way Hash) Functions

Cryptography Utilities

20.12 Tools for MD5 Hash Calculation
20.13 Mobile-Friendly Hash Calculation Tools
20.14 The Cryptographer’s Toolbox
20.15 Cryptography Utilities for Mobile Devices

Exploring Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)

20.16 Navigating Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)

Email Encryption Methods

20.17 Embracing Digital Signatures
20.18 Secure Communication with Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)
20.19 Elevating Security with Transport Layer Security (TLS)
20.20 Equipping with Cryptographic Toolkits
20.21 The Power of Pretty Good Privacy (PGP)

Securing Data with Disk Encryption

20.22 Safeguarding Data through Disk Encryption
20.23 Tools for Disk Encryption

Cryptanalysis and Countermeasures

20.24 Decrypting Cryptanalysis Methods
20.25 Unmasking Code-Breaking Methodologies
20.26 Cryptography Attacks: An Inside Look
20.27 Tools for Cryptanalysis
20.28 Online MD5 Decryption Aids

Countermeasures and Defense

20.29 Strategies to Counter Cryptographic Attacks

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Ethical Hacking Certification in Boston

This ethical hacking online course is designed for clearing the Intellipaat’s CEH certification in Boston. The entire certification course content is designed by industry professionals to get the best jobs in the top MNCs. As part of this course, you will be working on real time projects and assignments that have immense implications in the real world industry scenario thus helping you fast track your career effortlessly.

At the end of this CEH course, there will be quizzes that perfectly reflect the type of questions asked in the respective certification exams and helps you score better marks in CEH certification exam.

Intellipaat ethical hacking course completion Certificate will be awarded on the completion of Project work (on expert review) and upon scoring of at least 60% marks on the quiz. Intellipaat Ethical hacking certification is well recognized in top 80+ MNCs like Ericsson, Cisco, Cognizant, Sony, Mu Sigma, Saint-Gobain, Standard Chartered, TCS, Genpact, Hexaware, etc.

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Ethical Hacking Course in Boston FAQ’s

Why Should I Learn from the certified ethical hacker course in Boston from Intellipaat?

This Intellipaat certified Ethical hacking course online, will give you hands-on experience in mastering the domains of cyber security and ethical hacking. In this CEH online course, you will master how to secure the enterprise IT infrastructure, system hacking practices, ethical hacking enumeration, footprinting, scanning the network, and threats from malware, Trojans and viruses. You will be awarded the Intellipaat ethical hacking course completion certificate after successfully completing the online ethical hacking training course.

As part of this online ethical hacking training course, you will be working on real-time projects that have high relevance in the corporate world, step-by-step assignments, and curriculum designed by industry experts. Upon completion of the CEH training, you can apply for some of the best jobs in top MNCs around the world at top salaries. Intellipaat ethical hacking Certification offers lifetime access to videos, course materials, 24/7 Support, and course material upgrading to the latest version at no extra fees. Hence it is clearly a one-time investment for the best Ethical hacking course online.

At Intellipaat, you can enroll in either the instructor-led online training or self-paced training. Apart from this, Intellipaat also offers corporate training for organizations to upskill their workforce. All trainers at Intellipaat have 12+ years of relevant industry experience, and they have been actively working as consultants in the same domain, which has made them subject matter experts. Go through the sample videos to check the quality of our trainers.

Intellipaat is offering 24/7 query resolution, and you can raise a ticket with the dedicated support team at any time. You can avail of email support for all your queries. If your query does not get resolved through email, we can also arrange one-on-one sessions with our support team. However, 1:1 session support is provided for a period of 6 months from the start date of your course.

Intellipaat is offering you the most updated, relevant, and high-value real-world projects as part of the training program. This way, you can implement the learning that you have acquired in real-world industry setup. All training comes with multiple projects that thoroughly test your skills, learning, and practical knowledge, making you completely industry-ready.

You will work on highly exciting projects in the domains of high technology, ecommerce, marketing, sales, networking, banking, insurance, etc. After completing the projects successfully, your skills will be equal to 6 months of rigorous industry experience.

Intellipaat actively provides placement assistance to all learners who have successfully completed the training. For this, we are exclusively tied-up with over 80 top MNCs from around the world. This way, you can be placed in outstanding organizations such as Sony, Ericsson, TCS, Mu Sigma, Standard Chartered, Cognizant, and Cisco, among other equally great enterprises. We also help you with the job interview and résumé preparation as well.

You can definitely make the switch from self-paced training to online instructor-led training by simply paying the extra amount. You can join the very next batch, which will be duly notified to you.

Once you complete Intellipaat’s training program, working on real-world projects, quizzes, and assignments and scoring at least 60 percent marks in the qualifying exam, you will be awarded Intellipaat’s course completion certificate. This certificate is very well recognized in Intellipaat-affiliated organizations, including over 80 top MNCs from around the world and some of the Fortune 500companies.

Apparently, no. Our job assistance program is aimed at helping you land in your dream job. It offers a potential opportunity for you to explore various competitive openings in the corporate world and find a well-paid job, matching your profile. The final decision on hiring will always be based on your performance in the interview and the requirements of the recruiter.

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