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Internet Intelligence

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  • 1. Internet IntelligenceRobert Crayford • Copyright © Halliwells LLP 2008 All rights reserved.
  • 2. The Internet “Have you heard of this new thing called the internet? Its giving people new expectations. Its allowing them to become their own expert. Knowledge lies anxious at their fingertips”Roy H. Williams
  • 3. Internet Intelligence• Open Source• Social networking sites.• Internet footprint• Questions
  • 4. Open Source searching• Open source searching refers to any site that, does not need a password or log in to enter.• The more common open source searches relate to search engines.
  • 5. Deep Web Searching• The term Deep Web refers to information found on Web sites that is hidden or generally inaccessible through traditional search methods
  • 6. Deep Web searching• Searching social networking sites and newsgroups/forums is an example of deep web searching.• The information would not be found from searching search engines.• It is important to remember that there is a lot of data that can only be found through deep web searching• To search the deep web you need to locate online databases and forums and search them individually
  • 7. Search Engines• When you search the web using a search engine, you are always searching a somewhat stale copy of the real web page. When you click on links provided in a search engines search results, you retrieve from the server the current version of the page.• Search engine databases are selected and built by computer robot programs called spiders. These "crawl" the web, finding pages for potential inclusion by following the links in the pages they already have in their database (i.e., already "know about").
  • 8. Search engines
  • 9. Search engines• If a web page is never linked to in any other page, search engine spiders cannot find it. The only way a brand new page - one that no other page has ever linked to - can get into a search engine is for its URL to be sent by some human to the search engine companies as a request that the new page be included. All search engine companies offer ways to do this.• Many web pages are excluded from most search engines by policy. The contents of most of the searchable databases mounted on the web, such as library catalogs and article databases, are excluded because search engine spiders cannot access them. All this material is referred to as the Invisible web- what you dont see in search engine results.
  • 10. One Enough??• Less than half the searchable Web is fully searchable in Google.• The percent of total results unique to one search engine was established to be 88.3 percent.• The percent of total results shared by any two search engines was established to be 8.9 percent.• The percent of total results shared by three search engines was established to be 2.2 percent.• The percent of total results shared by the top four search engines was established to be 0.6 percent.
  • 11. One Enough??• The majority of first page results are unique:• On average, 69.6 percent of Google first page search results were unique to Google.• On average, 79.4 percent of Yahoo! first page search results were unique to Yahoo!• On average, 80.1 percent of Live first page search results were unique to Live.• On average, 75.0 percent Ask first page search results were unique to Ask.
  • 12. Social Networking Sites
  • 13. The Top 9 Social Networking Sites by internet visitsRank Name Domain Market Share %1 Facebook www.facebook.com 37.72 Bebo www.bebo.com 283 Myspace www.myspace.com 18.974 Faceparty www.faceparty.com 2.015 Windows Live Space Spaces.live.com 1.996 BBC h2g2 www.bbc.co.uk/dna 1.257 Stumble Upon www.stumbleupon.com 1.198 Club Penguin www.clubpenguin.com 1.059 Friends Reunited www.friendsreunited.co.uk 0.88
  • 14. Investigator footprint
  • 15. I.P Addresses• All computers across the internet are assigned a unique identifier called an IP address. They are used like street addresses so other computers can find them. An IP address could look something like this: 87.242.211.23.• Websites can log any IP addresses that look at their site.• IP addresses can then be traced back to the server.
  • 16. IP Address
  • 17. I.P• They could then Google or yahoo “Halliwells” and “Manchester” to find our address.• IP Address finder:• http://www.ip-adress.com/
  • 18. Search Results• Webmasters can even trace, what search term you used to find their website.• For example, if you searched for fraudulent people in Liverpool and then clicked on one of the search results, the owner of the site found in the search could see that you were searching for fraudulent people in Liverpool.
  • 19. Search Results• To avoid this, most search results provide the URL of the results. You can copy and paste this in to a new web browser.
  • 20. Cloaking• There are many web based proxys that claim to hide your IP address.• These sites are untested- and this must be considered while using them.• The websites records information of who blocked who, to look at what.• http://www.the-cloak.com/anonymous-surfing- home.html
  • 21. Tracing Emails• You can trace a IP address of the server the email was sent from.• Web mail tracing would reveal the IP address of the web mail server. e.g. Hotmail.• The IP address is hidden in the internet header of the email.• You can either search through the headers to find the IP address or you can paste the header on to an online engine and it will find it for you.• http://www.ip2location.com/emailtracer.aspx
  • 22. Tracing Emails
  • 23. Tracing Emails
  • 24. BBC news 6/12/1998
  • 25. Halliwells Website 27.11.2004
  • 26. Any Questions• Robert Crayford• Robert.crayford@halliwells.com• 0161 618 4312

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