Voice Over IP (VoIP) phone lines now represent over 50% of all new phone line installations. Every one of these new VoIP phone lines and handsets must now be protected from malicious hackers because these devices now reside on the network and are accessible from the Internet just like any server or workstation.
This book will cover a wide variety of the publicly available exploit tools and how they can be used specifically against VoIP (Voice over IP) Telephony systems. The book will cover the attack methodologies that are used against the SIP and H.323 protocols as well as VoIP network infrastructure. Significant emphasis will be placed on both attack and defense techniques. This book is designed to be very hands on and scenario intensive
· More VoIP phone lines are being installed every day than traditional PBX phone lines
· VoIP is vulnerable to the same range of attacks of any network device
· VoIP phones can receive as many Spam voice mails as your e-mail can receive Spam e-mails, and as result must have the same types of anti-spam capabilities
Direct mail campaign to key industry lists; Featured in subject area catalog mailed to end users; Full publicity campaign; Space ads in applicable industry publications; Featured at key industry conferences.
- Introduction 2. Architectures 3. Hardware 4. Protocols 5. Support Protocols 6. Protocol Security 7. Threats 8. Solutions Overview 9. Reuse Existing Security Infrastructure Wisely 10. Confirm User Identity 11. Active Security Monitoring 12. Logical Segregation 13. Encryption 14. A Note on Regulatory Compliance 15. Recommendations 17. Appendix A: Access List Guidelines
- No. of pages:
- © Syngress 2006
- 31st March 2006
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Thomas Porter, Ph.D. (CISSP, CCNP, CCDA, CCSE/SA, ACE, IAM) served as the first Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) at Avaya, and is currently the Lead Security Architect for Business Communication Consulting and Director of IT Security for the FIFA 2006 World Cup in Germany He is a past member of the IP Security Protocol Working Group, and the Executive Telecommunications Board of the State University of New York. He is currently a member of the IEEE, and OASIS (Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information Standards).
Director of IT Security, FIFA 2006 World Cup