"TO BEAT A HACKER, YOU NEED TO THINK LIKE A HACKER"
The Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH) credential is the most trusted ethical hacking certification and accomplishment recommended by employers globally. It is the most desired information security certification and represents one of the fastest-growing cyber credentials required by critical infrastructure and essential service providers. Since the introduction of CEH in 2003, it is recognized as a standard within the information security community. CEH v11 continues to introduce the latest hacking techniques and the most advanced hacking tools and exploits used by hackers and information security professionals today. The Five Phases of Ethical Hacking and the original core mission of CEH remain valid and relevant today: “To beat a hacker, you need to think like a hacker.”Quote a Price
A Certified Ethical Hacker is a specialist typically working in a red team environment, focused on attacking computer systems and gaining access to networks, applications, databases, and other critical data on secured systems. A CEH understands attack strategies, the use of creative attack vectors, and mimics the skills and creativity of malicious hackers. Unlike malicious hackers and actors, Certified Ethical Hackers operate with permission from the system owners and take all precautions to ensure the outcomes remain confidential. Bug bounty researchers are expert ethical hackers who use their attack skills to uncover vulnerabilities in the systems.
Key issues plaguing the information security world, incident management process, and penetration testing.
Various types of footprinting, footprinting tools, and countermeasures.
Network scanning techniques and scanning countermeasures.
Enumeration techniques and enumeration countermeasures.
System hacking methodology, steganography, steganalysis attacks, and covering tracks.
Different types of Trojans, Trojan analysis, and Trojan countermeasures.
Working on viruses, virus analysis, computer worms, malware analysis procedure, and countermeasures.
Packet sniffing techniques and how to defend against sniffing.
Social Engineering techniques, identify theft, and social engineering countermeasures.
DoS/DDoS attack techniques, botnets, DDoS attack tools, and DoS/DDoS countermeasures.
Session hijacking techniques and countermeasures.
Different types of webserver attacks, attack methodology, and countermeasures.
Different types of web application attacks, web application hacking methodology, and countermeasures.
SQL injection attacks and injection detection tools.
Wireless Encryption, wireless hacking methodology, wireless hacking tools, and Wi-Fi security tools.
The mobile platform attack vector, android vulnerabilities, mobile security guidelines, and tools.
Firewall, IDS, and honeypot evasion techniques, evasion tools, and countermeasures.
Various cloud computing concepts, threats, attacks, and security techniques and tools.
Different types of cryptography ciphers, Public Key Infrastructure (PKI), cryptography attacks, and cryptanalysis tools.
Various types of penetration testing, security audit, vulnerability assessment, and penetration testing roadmap.
Perform vulnerability analysis to identify security loopholes in the target organization’s network, communication infrastructure, and end systems.
Different threats to IoT platforms and learn how to defend IoT devices securely.
In its 11th version, CEH continues to evolve with the latest operating systems, tools, tactics, exploits, and technologies. Here are some critical updates of CEH v11:
Incorporating Parrot Security OS: When compared to Kali Linux, Parrot Security OS offers better performance on lower-powered laptops and machines while offering an intuitive look and feel with a larger repository of general tools.
Re-Mapped to NIST/NICE Framework: CEH v11 is mapped rigorously to important Specialty Areas under the NIST/NICE framework’s Protect and Defend (PR) job role category overlapping with other job roles, including Analyze (AN) and Securely Provision (SP).
Cloud−Based Threats: As the cloud industry is estimated to reach $354 billion by 2022, businesses struggle to limit the frequency of data theft incidents due to misconfigured cloud environments. January to April 2020 alone saw a 630% spike in cloud-based attacks. Learn how to avoid, identify, and respond to cloud-based attacks with CEH v11.
IoT Threats: Market reports anticipate that the worldwide IoT-connected devices are expected to reach 43 billion by 2023. To support this rapid expansion, the prominent players of the internet, including Amazon Web Services, Google, IBM, Microsoft, are swiftly shifting to private cloud services, creating complexities in IoT ecosystems. Learn to deal with IoT-based attacks with the CEH v11 course that covers the latest IoT hacking tools, such as Shikra, Bus Pirate, Facedancer21, and many others.
Operational Technology (OT) Attacks: Last year, businesses experienced a 2,000% increase in OT based incidents. You can gain expertise in OT, IT, and IIoT (industrial IoT) to secure critical enterprise OT/IoT deployments. To learn the advanced skills of OT, CEH covers concepts of OT, such as ICS, SCADA, and PLC, various challenges of OT, OT hacking methodology, tools, communication protocols of an OT network like Modbus, Profinet, HART-IP, SOAP, CANopen, DeviceNet, Zigbee, Profibus, etc., and gaining Remote Access using DNP3 protocol.
Modern Malware Analysis: CEH v11 now includes the latest malware analysis tactics for ransomware, banking and financial malware, IoT botnets, OT malware analysis, Android malware, and more!
Covering the Latest Threats – Fileless Malware: As the security community observed a rise in fileless attacks, it began to raise concerns about fileless malware attacks. As fileless malware is a relatively new form of malware attack, organizations find it difficult to detect with endpoint security solutions. With the CEH v11, you can now learn various fileless malware techniques with associated defensive strategies, as the course focuses on the taxonomy of fileless malware threats, fileless malware obfuscation techniques to bypass antivirus, launching fileless malware through script-based injection, launching fileless malware through phishing, and more.
New Lab Designs and Operating Systems: This latest iteration of CEH v11 includes new operating systems, including Windows Server 2019, Windows Server 2016, and Windows 10 configured with Domain Controller, firewalls, and vulnerable web applications for practicing and improving hacking skills.
Increased Lab Time and Hands−on Focus: More than 50% of the CEH v11 course is dedicated to practical skills in live ranges via EC-Council labs. EC-Council leads in this aspect of the industry.!
Industry’s Most Comprehensive Tools Library: The CEH v11 course includes a library of the latest tools required by security practitioners and pen testers across the world.
BTC takes Gamification to the next level, packed with 24 incredible Hacking Challenges (on steroids!), across 4 levels of complexity covering 18 attack vectors, including the OWASP Top 10!
Covers vulnerabilities ranging from a basic cross-site script to advanced multi-level pivoting, ultimately giving access to the entire server.
Some of the vulnerabilities covered are XSS, SQLi, IDoR, and Remote Code Execution.
Learners are required to possess varied skills and procedures in order to capture the flag of each vulnerability at different levels.
Comes with an interactive UI, to which learners connect through a VPN to access applications.
Contains a dynamic scoring system tracking a learner’s rise up levels, with competitors watching this on the portal’s dashboard.
Information Security Analyst / Administrator
Information Assurance (IA) Security Officer
Information Security Manager / Specialist
Information Systems Security Engineer /Manager
Network Administrators and Engineers
Risk / Threat/Vulnerability Analyst
Information Security / IT Auditors
Information Security Professionals /Officers
Module 01: Introduction to Ethical Hacking
Module 02: Footprinting and Reconnaissance
Module 03: Scanning Networks
Module 04: Enumeration
Module 05: Vulnerability Analysis
Module 06: System Hacking
Module 07: Malware Threats
Module 08: Sniffing
Module 09: Social Engineering
Module 10: Denial-of-Service
Module 11: Session Hijacking
Module 12: Evading IDS, Firewalls, and Honeypots
Module 13: Hacking Web Servers
Module 14: Hacking Web Applications
Module 15: SQL Injection
Module 16: Hacking Wireless Networks
Module 17: Hacking Mobile Platforms
Module 18: IoT Hacking
Module 19: Cloud Computing
Module 20: Cryptography