A program for Microsoft Windows NT, Windows 2000 and XP system administrators for finding holes in system security. It analyses user password hashes (being retrieved from Registry, memory or remote computer) and tries to recover plain-text passwords.
Advanced ZIP Password Recovery 3.52 A program for recovering lost passwords for ZIP/PKZip/WinZip archives. Supports the customizable brute-force attack, optimized for speed; dictionary-based attack; plaintext attack. All ZIP versions and compression methods are supported.
Description: Advanced NT Security Explorer (ANTExp) is an application for Microsoft Windows NT, Windows 2000 and Windows XP system administrators for finding holes in system security. It analyses user password hashes, and tries to recover plain-text passwords. If it's possible to recover the password in a reasonable time, the password should be considered to be insecure. Some users like simple and easy to remember passwords, unfortunately. This program is very actual for NT/2000/XP workstations, where users can access a hard drive from other computer in the network and copy a SAM registry key, where password hashes are stored. Also, users can sniff a network and recover password hash from sniffer results. ANTExp will help you in your way to complete system security.
Advanced Windows Password Recovery 3.5 Recover all types of Windows passwords: logon password (when user is logged on and has Admin privileges), NET Passport password, screensaver password, RAS/dial-up passwords, to
Proactive System Password Recovery 4.1 Recover all types of Windows passwords: logon password (when user is logged on and has Admin privileges), NET Passport password, screensaver password, RAS/dial-up passwords, to
Demonize-T Trojan Steals Passwords, Keystrokes Filtering firm MessageLabs said Monday it's detected a new Trojan that's being aggressively spammed to end-users and may install a key logger and password sniffer to hijack confidential information, such as ...
Uncle Sam Gets 'D-Plus' on Cyber-Security The Department of Homeland Security led a list of seven agencies that received flunking grades for their cyber-security efforts in 2004, with the federal government at large earning an overall grade of "D-plus" from a key congressional oversight committee