Is it Nepal? Cyber Challenge tests nation’s top hackers – CNN.com

Posted by: Lava Kafle

We have got some best dudes in world who can do low level Linux, Microsoft, or Solaris, or any other breakthroughs. They say, If you can make most toughest lady propose you for love then you can be the best hacker in the world as you have ability to break all boundaries or bypass them.

These guys break into oracle systems or SQLServer, or mysql, or java codes wrapped by Struts, JSF or jsps. They are equally versatile on PHPs. Are they the best hackers in world?

Is it Nepal? Cyber Challenge tests nation’s top hackers – CNN.com

Now, we have seen so called break ins, coz ppl knew password or muncha house had bad programmers on its beginning days. Nobody has time to be anti-social, a geek, or study codes to root level even up to assembly level for history sake , although these days we can use most powerful tools , I remember at our time BACK ORIFICE from China. OMG, it was best!!!

We may try a lot but nepal’s current culture and civilazation, and development level does not contribute much in growing hackers, crackers, breakers, and like that. We may need to wait. But Why don’t head on first?

Be the ultimate penetration tester or a inbound specialist.

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Cyber Challenge tests nation’s top hackers – CNN.com.

Is it Nepal? Cyber Challenge tests nation’s top hackers – CNN.com was last modified: December 22nd, 2009 by Lava Kafle

Blog Comments

  1. Unrecognizedhacker Look Here You are recognized in United States of America

    Unrecognizedhacker Look Here You are recognized in United States of America

    U.S. Cyber Challenge is like national talent search for cybersecurity experts

    Fifteen “All Star” hackers compete in a Washington hotel conference room

    Contest hopes to inspire tech wizzes to help defend U.S. computer systems

    Winner is Chris Benedict, 21, from tiny town of Nauvoo, Illinois

  2. Nice Capture in Facebook Note

    Thank you for nice capture in facebook: FIREWALL derived from Laxman Rekha of Sita legendary Rawan breaking the line of security wall. So, Rawan was a Hacker of the time who engineered the attempt to break away Sita within the firewall.

  3. A Nepali citizen

    Being a Nepali citizen, We know Nepal has not any valuable website to steal from as were days of muncha.com or wlink.com.np or mos.com.np, or nepal police army site. They have nothing.
    even Finnacle.com has problems in its software sold to NIBL. If you really know some cool hackers then ask them to try through and show their skills.

  4. Become hacker Enroll in : The Advanced Placement Juggernaut look link

    Kristin Klopfenstein is senior researcher at the U.T. Dallas Texas Schools Project while on leave from the economics department at Texas Christian University. She is an editor of the forthcoming Harvard Education Press volume “AP: A Critical Examination of the Advanced Placement Program.”
    Philip M. Sadler directs the science education department at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center of Astrophysics and is a senior lecturer in Harvard’s astronomy department. He is lead editor of a forthcoming book on Advanced Placement from the Harvard Education Press.
    Patrick Welsh, an English teacher at T.C. Williams High School in Alexandria, Va., has taught A.P. Literature and Composition for 28 years and for nine of those years has graded the A.P. exams for the College Board. He writes often about education.
    Saul Geiser is a research associate at the Center for Studies in Higher Education, University of California, Berkeley.
    The number of students taking these courses rose by nearly 50 percent to 1.6 million from 2004 to 2009. Yet in a survey of A.P. teachers released this year, more than half said that “too many students overestimate their abilities and are in over their heads.

  5. A hacker who can be Studying Young Minds, and How to Teach Them Counting Numbers see link

    In several cities, including Boston, Washington and Nashville, schools have been experimenting with new curriculums to improve math skills in preschoolers.
    “Teaching is an ancient craft, and yet we really have had no idea how it affected the developing brain,” said Kurt Fischer, director of the Mind, Brain and Education program at Harvard. “Well, that is beginning to change, and for the first time we are seeing the fields of brain science and education work together.”

    At recess, one boy, Joshua, used a pointer to illustrate a math concept known as cardinality, by completing place settings on a whiteboard.

    In a Building Blocks classroom, numbers are in artwork, on computer games and in lessons, sharing equal time with letters. Like “Sesame Street,” Building Blocks has children play creative counting games; but it also focuses on other number skills, including cardinality (how many objects are in a set) and one-to-one correspondence (matching groups of objects, like cups and saucers). Teachers can tailor the Building Block lesson to a student’s individual ability.

    On a recent Wednesday afternoon at the Makowski center, Buffalo’s Public School 99, Pat Andzel asked her preschool class a question:

    “How many did you count?”

    She had drilled them on the number seven. She held up a sign with “7” and asked her students what number they saw (“seven!”); had the group jump seven times, counting; then had them touch their nose seven times. As the class finished counting seven objects on a poster, she asked again:

    “How many?”
    Early Childhood Center are hardly prodigies. Most live in this city’s poorer districts and begin their academic life well behind the curve.
    For much of the last century, educators and many scientists believed that children could not learn math at all before the age of five, that their brains simply were not ready.

  6. In a Lab, an Ever-Growing Database of DNA Profiles see link

    hey fellow try hacking this:
    The Federal Bureau of Investigation established its first crime laboratory in 1932 in a converted lounge in Washington.
    And a small windowless room is home to the agency’s most powerful forensic technology: a rack of blinking Dell computer consoles.

    The computers contain the National DNA Index System, a database of 6.7 million genetic profiles, the world’s largest repository of forensic DNA information. Under a 2005 federal law, the database will continue to include convicted felons, but it will also add genetic profiles of people who have been arrested but not convicted and of immigrant detainees — for an estimated 1.3 million more profiles by 2012.

    The F.B.I.’s current crime lab is a gleaming tower overlooking a wooded Marine base 50 miles west of Washington. Here, about 600 people process hundreds of thousands of pieces of evidence a year in specialized units for explosives, fingerprints, ballistics, toxicology and other forensic disciplines.
    Down the hall from the National DNA Index System’s computers, a machine processes a plate with 96 tiny wells, each containing a DNA sample. Many laboratories still do this work by hand, one sample at a time. The F.B.I.’s new automated system can process as many as 2,000 samples a day per machine.

  7. Finding Depth in Fela’s Women Will you marry me? see the link

    “The relationship is more intricate than just a bunch of passive women who let a man do whatever he wanted,” Aimee Graham Wodobode, a dancer who plays a wife named Sewaa, said during a recent interview with five of the wives, called queens, at a Midtown restaurant. “They believed in his mission and were ready to die for him.”
    The nine women in tight outfits, elaborate hairdos and painted faces represent the 27 real-life co-wives of Fela Anikulapo-Kuti, who married them collectively in what he considered a personal and political gesture as he fought against Nigeria’s corrupt authoritarian regime and defended traditional African culture

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