User talk:Jasonlfunk

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License tagging for Image:DMZ network diagram 1 firewall.png[edit]

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DMZ Article[edit]

Will do -- probably late this afternoon. Howard C. Berkowitz 15:54, 11 October 2007 (UTC)

I'd also appreciate any comments on SIGINT, MASINT, and (typo in the page name) National Means of Technical Verification. They were stubs, and I thought I'd add just a little -- and it was like trying to eat one potato chip. The first two are now huge and need to be split up. Howard C. Berkowitz 16:07, 11 October 2007 (UTC)
Been reading and thinking about DMZ, and to some extent backtracking to the definitions in the firewall article. Let me make some comments, but I'm not sure I'm clear as yet on how to edit them in. I don't think there are a sufficient number of firewall architectures presented, to say nothing of the role of screening routers as distinct from stateful firewalls.
"Perimeter network" is not as widely used a term as DMZ, but I find it useful. There are several ways you could draw this, but think of a four-port firewall. One port goes to the outside router, on a LAN that only has routers, the outside DNS, and perhaps some honeypots, sinkholes, IDS, etc. Another port goes to the servers (e.g., public web) to which you want generic outside access. That port is, I think, closest to the way you are using DMZ. A third port goes to the servers that have to have access to the outside, but are primarily for inside use and could have some use if things died to the outside (e.g., mail, news, outgoing web cache if you use it). The fourth port goes to the inside network, perhaps through a rate-limiting final router.
Not infrequently, I've done inside-outside security architectures where a firewall isn't the only way to traverse into the protected side. I may, for example, have an outside-facing VPN concentrator, with a crypto accelerator, terminating SSL sessions and then having a path to the inside; this is parallel to the traditional firewall. Also, if I have any host-to-host IPSec, I may have a rate-limiting, address-checking router that lets the encrypted traffic go through in a controlled way; there's nothing in it I can examine at the boundary.
As far as references, do you have the Cheswick and Bellovin book, Firewalls and Internet Security, and Building Internet Firewalls by Zwicky, Cooper and Chapman?
Do you consider specialized security boxes like the Barracuda mail screener within scope?Howard C. Berkowitz 03:43, 12 October 2007 (UTC)
It's always hard to decide how much to put in an article. For some related articles that might give an idea, and also where they tied to other ones, are Forwarding Plane and Control plane, which I broke out from Router. Routing and Routing protocols, as well as Router, were there before I started working with them, and there's not total agreement of what belongs in each and how technical they should get.
Now, for "horrible examples", I'm essentially braindumping to SIGINT and MASINT. The misnamed National means of technical verification (it should be National Means of Technical Verification) is probably about at the right level. While they are outside this field, the Vessel monitoring system is close to needing to hiving off content, probably the regional and country-by-country implementations. Howard C. Berkowitz 15:43, 12 October 2007 (UTC)

DMZ images[edit]

Hi, I'm not qualified to say anything about the content of the Demilitarized zone (computing) article (it makes sense to me as much as I read it), but I am considering converting the images into vector format. What I'd like to know is, why did you find it necessary to remove the two labels "Three-legged firewall" and "DMZ Subnet" from Image:DMZ network diagram.png in your copy Image:DMZ network diagram 1 firewall.png? -- intgr [talk] 15:51, 13 October 2007 (UTC)

I didn't change any images; I don't even have a PNG editor. Nevertheless, after a couple of decades of working with firewalls, including in standards and architecture, this was the first time I'd heard "three-legged firewall" used. "screened host" and "screened subnet" are used, and not infrequently "perimeter network" between the inside of the firewall and a final screeing router. While real-world implementations tend to move almost everything off except DNS and security monitors off the subnet between the outside of the router and the outside of the firewall, there aren't universally accepted terms for the subnet that contains servers primarily concerned with outside users (e.g., web or e-commerce), and for the subnet containing servers accessible to the outside but most intended for inside users, such as mail and news.
Another exception for the DMZ usage that only contains the inside interface of the external screening router, external DNS, and possibly security monitors (honeypots, network intrusion detection systems, etc.) are relaying devices for traffic that is inherently incompatible with firewall proxies. One such is a SSL/SSH VPN concentrator, and the other is a screening router for traffic that is encrypted end-to-end between hosts, or possibly local security gateways. Howard C. Berkowitz 16:02, 13 October 2007 (UTC)

Speedy deletion of Katie Bishop[edit]

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A tag has been placed on Katie Bishop, requesting that it be speedily deleted from Wikipedia per speedy deletion criterion G1.

Under the criteria for speedy deletion, articles that do not meet basic Wikipedia criteria may be deleted at any time. Please see the guidelines for what is generally accepted as an appropriate article, and if you can indicate why the subject of this article is appropriate, you may contest the tagging. To do this, add {{hangon}} on the top of the article and leave a note on the article's talk page explaining your position. Please do not remove the speedy deletion tag yourself, but don't hesitate to add information to the article that would confirm its subject's notability under the guidelines.

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Image source problem with Image:Katie Bishop Food.jpg[edit]

Image Copyright problem

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If you have uploaded other files, consider checking that you have specified their source and tagged them, too. You can find a list of files you have uploaded by following this link. Unsourced and untagged images may be deleted one week after they have been tagged, as described on criteria for speedy deletion. If the image is copyrighted under a non-free license (per Wikipedia:Fair use) then the image will be deleted 48 hours after 17:45, 28 October 2007 (UTC). If you have any questions please ask them at the Media copyright questions page. Thank you. NOTE: once you correct this, please remove the tag from the image's page. STBotI 17:45, 28 October 2007 (UTC)