The WWHF con is not included with the training, you must purchase a con ticket seperately. Training tickets include breakfast and lunch on Oct 22nd and 23rd. Hours are 8am-5pm with a 1-hour lunch break and two mid-session breaks.
WARNING! This part is slightly painful to understand, but I promise we can get through it together.
To register for SANS SEC573 or SEC580: Please click on the blue button below and you will be redirected to the SANS registration page. *Please note that you will still need to purchase con tickets at WWHF.
To register for the Hosted Training: Please click the link and register for both the con and training here. If you’ve already purchased a con ticket, please login and add training under the Additional Items tab. If you’d like to purchase training, but not the con (but why?), please email Kate at themarshall at wildwesthackinfest dot com
- SEC573: InfoSec w Python
- SEC580: Metasploit Kung Fu
- Practical Remote Social Engineering
- Hacking Enterprises: in.security
- Software Defined Radio
SEC573 (Special): Automating Information Security with Python
Instructor: Mark Baggett
$2640+ taxes & fees
Python is a simple, user-friendly language that is designed to make automating the tasks that security professionals perform quick and easy. Whether you are new to coding or have been coding for years, SANS SEC573: Automating Information Security with Python will have you creating programs that make your job easier and make your work more efficient. This self-paced course starts from the very beginning, assuming you have no prior experience or knowledge of programming. We cover all of the essentials of the language up front. If you already know the essentials, you will find that the pyWars lab environment allows advanced developers to quickly accelerate to more advanced material in the course.
All security professionals, including Penetration Testers, Forensics Analysts, Network Defenders, Security Administrators, and Incident Responders, have one thing in common: CHANGE. Change is constant. Technology, threats, and tools are constantly evolving. If we don’t evolve with them, we’ll become ineffective and irrelevant, unable to provide the vital defenses our organizations increasingly require.
Maybe your chosen Operating System has a new feature that creates interesting forensics artifacts that would be invaluable for your investigation, if only you had a tool to access it. Often for new features and forensics artifacts, no such tool has yet been released. You could try moving your case forward without that evidence or hope that someone creates a tool before the case goes cold…or you can write a tool yourself.
Or perhaps an attacker bypassed your defenses and owned your network months ago. If existing tools were able to find the attack, you wouldn’t be in this situation. You are bleeding sensitive data and the time-consuming manual process of finding and eradicating the attacker is costing you money and hurting your organization big time. The answer is simple if you have the skills: Write a tool to automate your defenses.
Or, as a Penetration tester, you need to evolve as quickly as the threats you are paid to emulate. What do you do when “off-the-shelf” tools and exploits fall short? If you’re good, you write your own tool.
SEC573 is designed to give you the skills you need for tweaking, customizing, or outright developing your own tools. We put you on the path of creating your own tools, empowering you to better automate the daily routine of today’s information security professional and to achieve more value in less time. Again and again, organizations serious about security emphasize their need for skilled tool builders. There is a huge demand for people who can understand a problem and then rapidly develop prototype code to attack or defend against it. Join us and learn Python in-depth and fully weaponized.
You Will Learn How To:
- Leverage Python to perform routine tasks quickly and efficiently
- Automate log analysis and packet analysis with file operations, regular expressions, and analysis modules to find evil
- Develop forensics tools to carve binary data and extract new artifacts
- Read data from databases and the Windows Registry
- Interact with websites to collect intelligence
- Develop UDP and TCP client and server applications
- Automate system processes and process their output