Pushing a Docker Flask App to AWSby jefbags

Docker! Part 3 - To the Moon…err I mean to the cloud!


Deploying a Docker App to AWS

The purpose of this post is to see how a locally created Python Flask app in a Docker container can be uploaded and served on a public cloud provider. This is useful because that’s the environment we’d ideally be hosting things because it can be secured and scaled and is relatively cheap. I’ll be exploring AWS’ container registry Elastic Container Services (ECS), along with strategies for deployment using EC2 and Fargate.

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Interacting with Docker Containersby jefbags

Docker! Part 2 - I see you’re there, but are you real?


Deeper Dive into the Container architecture

The purpose of this post is to get a little deeper into interacting with Docker containers with the purpose of understanding how they are made useful development environments. We’ll look at command executions, volumes, and basic development infrastructure. Following posts will focus on more advanced topics like more complex build scripts, uploading to AWS and multi-container orchestration.

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First Docker Imageby jefbags

Docker! Part 1 - Start It Up


Let’s Learn How to Use Containers!

The purpose of this post is to run through basics of starting and interacting with Docker containers. Following posts will focus on more advanced topics like uploading to AWS and orchestration.

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Balancing an ELK on top of a Raspberry, part oneby jefbags

Adding Intrusion Detection to OpenWRT with Raspberry Pi and ELK


The goal of this projects is to install intrusion detection monitoring and alerting on a home lab network. The following components will be installed and configured:

  1. Set up and configure Raspbian on Raspberry Pi
  2. Install and configure Suricata for Intrusion Detection
  3. Utilize Elastic, Logstash and Kibana for monitoring and log management

Let’s Begin!

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MHN: Deploying a Honeypot Sensorby jefbags

MHN: Deploying a Honeypot


In the last post, I finished setting up the server, and installing the Modern Honey Network (MHN) server and infrastructure. Everything seems to stable and running ok, so now it’s time to move on to deploying the sensors. Fortunately, the MHN server makes this super easy, so let’s deploy a few and see how it goes.

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