What are hacking zines

Open books

Onboarding new employees in the area of ​​security is a challenge - and one of the essential factors for a successful, long-term cooperation. Modern “remote first” / “remote only” companies like GitLab have meanwhile switched to making process descriptions and manuals public. In this way, not only can future employees, applicants or interested parties get a very precise picture of the working conditions, but the entire industry can benefit. The following entry pages offer a veritable cornucopia of information and best practices on topics such as Endpoint Security, IAM and Zero Trust:

Onboarding homepage: https://about.gitlab.com/handbook/general-onboarding/
Onboarding Security: https://gitlab.com/gitlab-com/people-ops/employment/blob/master/.gitlab/issue_templates/onboarding.md#for-security-only
Security Handbook: https://about.gitlab.com/handbook/security/

Deep theories

In her latest blog entry, the security and DevOps pioneer Kelly Shortridge goes a step further on her latest Black Hat lecture "Controlled Chaos - The Inevitable Marriage of DevOps & Security": In "When Prospect Theory Meets Chaos Engineering" they connect virtuoso psychology, chaos theory and security to describe a way in which a cultural shift towards “things will be pwned” can help to make more appropriate risk decisions.


Eliminated combat zones

Hacker zines (fan / fan magazines) are dead? Not at all, as a new free publication shows, published by the Polish security researcher Gynvael Coldwind and Friends, who is a wage-earner at Google. The special thing about "Paged Out" is that the articles on topics such as "programming (especially programming tricks!), Hacking, security hacking, retro computers, modern computers, electronics, demoscene, and other similar topics" are only one page long . Ideal reading during breaks!