Linux Journal Contents #102, October 2002
Securing Applications on Linux with PAM
by Savio Fernandes and KLM Reddy
Make your new authentication technology work with Linux applications or add standards-based authentication to your new application.
Programming PHP with Security in Mind
by Nuno Loureiro
Can attackers subvert your web application? Not if you develop it with a healthy distrust of users.
Coding between Mouse and Keyboard, Part II
by Patricia Jung
A multilingual text editor in a few hundred lines? Yes, with Qt. We finish the project started last month.
What Do You Have in Your Walls?
by Alex Perry
The physics, hardware and softwware behind an easy-to-build probe you can run with your sound card.
Driving Me Nuts
by Greg Kroah-Hartman
The tty Layer, Part II
Kernel Korner Linux Distributed Security Module
by Miroslaw Zakrezewski and Ibrahim Haddad
At the Forge OpenACS
by Reuven M. Lerner
Cooking with Linux Security, with a Sprinkle of Video
by Marcel Gagné
Paranoid Penguin Stealthful Sniffing, Intrusion Detection and Logging
by Mick Bauer
Focus on Software Security Is an Attitude
by David Bandel
Linux for Suits Is Symmetry Inevitable?
by Doc Searls
Geek Law Why the Public Domain Isn't a License
by Lawrence Rosen
EnGarde Secure Linux Professional 1.2
by Jose Nazario
- The Tiny Internet Project, Part I
- Machine Learning with Python
- SUSECON 2016: Where Technology Reigns Supreme
- Download "Linux Management with Red Hat Satellite: Measuring Business Impact and ROI"
- Free Today: September Issue of Linux Journal (Retail value: $5.99)
- Bitcoin on Amazon! Sort of...
- Android Browser Security--What You Haven't Been Told
- Securing the Programmer
- The Many Paths to a Solution
Pick up any e-commerce web or mobile app today, and you’ll be holding a mashup of interconnected applications and services from a variety of different providers. For instance, when you connect to Amazon’s e-commerce app, cookies, tags and pixels that are monitored by solutions like Exact Target, BazaarVoice, Bing, Shopzilla, Liveramp and Google Tag Manager track every action you take. You’re presented with special offers and coupons based on your viewing and buying patterns. If you find something you want for your birthday, a third party manages your wish list, which you can share through multiple social- media outlets or email to a friend. When you select something to buy, you find yourself presented with similar items as kind suggestions. And when you finally check out, you’re offered the ability to pay with promo codes, gifts cards, PayPal or a variety of credit cards.Get the Guide