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Marcia Haskell Group

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I am trying to download a file from an API that I am successfully talking to, however, when I hit the file, it outputs just a bunch of crazy characters. I believe it is the .zip stream, and I just need to get the .csv file that should be in there.

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I am not sure what to do with this, I would like to at least be able to download the zip file with the .csv files in there, however, it would be more than ideal to simply get the "Test survey.csv" file, but I haven't been able to do either, I have tried many different things such as:

i am new to PGP and want to implement encryption/decryption in one requirement. i googled it and decided to use Boynce Castle algo. But when i am trying to understand it, i confused at how i will get the .pkr and .skr files. i just downloaded required jars and program and when tried to run it shows me file not found. i was not aware so by myself i created .pkr and .skr files (converting from .txt) but i think it should be in some format and that should generated by some mechanism. can some explain me about this? How i can proceed.. ?

If you have PGP Desktop installed on the same Windows computer as the PGP Command Line, and you installed PGP Desktop to the default directory, then PGP Command Line will automatically locate and use your existing keyrings. If you are not using PGP Keyrings from a PGP Desktop product, you will need to create blank keyring files. To do so open a command prompt and type the following command:

This will create a pubring.pkr (public keyring) and secring.skr (private keyring) file in the default keyring location. For Windows this is in the My Documents>PGP folder. This article will use [ ] to identify information that you will need to enter that is specific to your individual keys.

After the key pair is generated and identified, it is important to export the public portion (public key) of the key pair so others can import your public key and encrypt to you. NOTES: Once you have exported your public key to a file, it is easy to distribute. You can attach it to an email, paste the public key block text into the body of an email message (open with Notepad), or copy to a CD, for example. To export your public key you will need to have information about the key in order to identify it, which will be referred to in this document as (input). You can use the key ID (i.e. 0x12345678), user ID (i.e. "Joe User"), or a portion of the user ID, (i.e. Joe). To export the key, do the following:

You may import a public key from an ASCII Armor file (.asc) or from a text file, the process is the same for both. The file containing the key(s) to be imported must be in the current directory. As with exporting a key, this will be referred to as (input) in the examples. Both public and private keys will be imported if they exist in the file. If a key being imported already exists in the local keyring, the keys are merged. Import Key From File:

Those files are public and private (secret in OpenPGP terminology) keyrings respectively. They contain collections of public and private keys. You usually generate a keypair (a pair of public and private key) or several keypairs for your own use, and other people do the same. Then they can give you their public keys and you create a public keyring from those keys. Public keyring is then used to encrypt data for recipients or to verify other people's daa signatures.

The PGP Encrypt File activity encrypts a file or an entire folder tree using a PGP key file that you've created. When encrypting an entire folder, the folder tree is preserved from the root folder down. For example, if you encrypt C:\Documents and Settings\Administrator\My Documents\*.* and all subfolders, all files in My Documents are encrypted and also all the files in folders under My Documents. All the files that are in subfolders will be in the same subfolder in the Output folder. Use the PGP Encrypt File activity to encrypt files before backing them up.

GnuPG is an open-source program used by the standard activities PGP Encrypt file and PGP Decrypt file to encrypt and decrypt files. The following procedures describe how to install this executable program and associated file on a runbook server or computer that is running the Runbook Designer.

Adversaries may enumerate files and directories or may search in specific locations of a host or network share for certain information within a file system. Adversaries may use the information from File and Directory Discovery during automated discovery to shape follow-on behaviors, including whether or not the adversary fully infects the target and/or attempts specific actions.

Many command shell utilities can be used to obtain this information. Examples include dir, tree, ls, find, and locate.[1] Custom tools may also be used to gather file and directory information and interact with the Native API. Adversaries may also leverage a Network Device CLI on network devices to gather file and directory information (e.g. dir, show flash, and/or nvram).[2]

admin@338 actors used the following commands after exploiting a machine with LOWBALL malware to obtain information about files and directories: dir c:\ >> %temp%\download dir "c:\Documents and Settings" >> %temp%\download dir "c:\Program Files\" >> %temp%\download dir d:\ >> %temp%\download[5]

BlackEnergy gathers a list of installed apps from the uninstall program Registry. It also gathers registered mail, browser, and instant messaging clients from the Registry. BlackEnergy has searched for given file types.[45][46]

DustySky scans the victim for files that contain certain keywords and document types including PDF, DOC, DOCX, XLS, and XLSX, from a list that is obtained from the C2 as a text file. It can also identify logical drives for the infected machine.[102][103]

Gamaredon Group macros can scan for Microsoft Word and Excel files to inject with additional malicious macros. Gamaredon Group has also used its backdoors to automatically list interesting files (such as Office documents) found on a system.[122][123]

GeminiDuke collects information from the victim, including installed drivers, programs previously executed by users, programs and services configured to automatically run at startup, files and folders present in any user's home folder, files and folders present in any user's My Documents, programs installed to the Program Files folder, and recently accessed files, folders, and programs.[125]

Several Lazarus Group has conducted word searches on compromised machines to identify specific documents of interest. Lazarus Group malware can use a common function to identify target files by their extension, and some also enumerate files and directories, including a Destover-like variant that lists files and gathers information for all drives.[163][164][165][166][167]

NETEAGLE allows adversaries to enumerate and modify the infected host's file system. It supports searching for directories, creating directories, listing directory contents, reading and writing to files, retrieving file attributes, and retrieving volume information.[33]

Rising Sun can enumerate information about files from the infected system, including file size, attributes, creation time, last access time, and write time. Rising Sun can enumerate the compilation timestamp of Windows executable files.[243]

TrickBot searches the system for all of the following file extensions: .avi, .mov, .mkv, .mpeg, .mpeg4, .mp4, .mp3, .wav, .ogg, .jpeg, .jpg, .png, .bmp, .gif, .tiff, .ico, .xlsx, and .zip. It can also obtain browsing history, cookies, and plug-in information.[282][283]

Turla surveys a system upon check-in to discover files in specific locations on the hard disk %TEMP% directory, the current user's desktop, the Program Files directory, and Recent.[109][288] Turla RPC backdoors have also searched for files matching the lPH*.dll pattern.[289]

Zebrocy searches for files that are 60mb and less and contain the following extensions: .doc, .docx, .xls, .xlsx, .ppt, .pptx, .exe, .zip, and .rar. Zebrocy also runs the echo %APPDATA% command to list the contents of the directory.[312][313][314] Zebrocy can obtain the current execution path as well as perform drive enumeration.[315][316]

Monitor executed commands and arguments that may enumerate files and directories or may search in specific locations of a host or network share for certain information within a file system. For network devices, monitor executed commands in AAA logs, especially those run by unexpected or unauthorized users.

About the download, PKR is a not that heavy game that will not require as much storage than most programs in the section PC games. It's a game very heavily used in some countries such as Hungary, United Kingdom, and Romania.

Organizations that rely on files encrypted with OpenPGP need a fast, reliable way to encrypt and decrypt OpenPGP files. They also need a method of ensuring the people who handle OpenPGP files can easily create and open these files. OpenPGP users identify themselves, and develop trust through public and private keys.PKWARE provides SecureZIP to encrypt and decrypt strongly-encrypted files using passphrases, X.509 certificates and OpenPGP keys. SecureZIP Server eBusiness Edition includes PKWARE Key Maker to allow you to create and manage OpenPGP keys. This guide will walk you through the basics of using PKWARE Key Maker. Key Maker also features a graphical interface that allows you to work with OpenPGP keys in a familiar point-and-click manner. This help system offers assistance in carrying out Key Maker tasks.For more information about SecureZIP, see Use of PKWARE Key Maker is covered under the terms and conditions of your SecureZIP license agreement.

SecureZIP extracts and decrypts files that comply with the OpenPGP specification defined by the Internet Engineering Task Force RFC 4880. SecureZIP can also create OpenPGP-compliant files and sign files with OpenPGP keys.

In order to use OpenPGP keys with SecureZIP, they must first be generated and stored in an OpenPGP compliant key repository. Typically, this repository is a keyring file. OpenPGP public keys are stored in a public keyring file. While not required by the OpenPGP standard, or by PKWARE Key Maker, public keyring files usually have a file extension of .pkr. OpenPGP secret keys are stored in a secret keyring file. Secret keyring files usually have a file extension of .skr. Other file extensions may be used for keyring files. PKWARE recommends using the .pkr and .skr file extensions respectively when referencing public and secret keyring files, but other keyring file extensions can be used with this program. The PKWARE Key Maker program provides a means of creating OpenPGP keys and keyring files for use with SecureZIP. 041b061a72

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