DFF (Digital Forensics Framework) is a simple but powerful tool with a flexible module system which will help you in your digital forensics works, including file recovery due to error or crash, evidence research and analysis, etc. DFF provides a robust architecture and some handy modules.
Krypt is a simple application that sits in the system tray and provides easy access to the list of volumes encrypted with LUKS. It is possible to quickly decrypt, encrypt back, mount, and umount such devices. It also monitors HAL activity, and responds by showing a pop-up with password prompt. When the password is provided, KDE's media manager kicks in and does its job. Passwords for volumes can be stored either in a configuration file or in KDE Wallet.
MinorFS combines a small set of cooperating userspace filesystems for Linux that provide private storage to pseudo persistent processes. This allows programs that are run by a user to keep some data safe from all potential malware that runs with all this users' privileges. It further implements simple password capabilities as a way to explicitly share access with other processes or users.
FreeOTFE4PDA is an "on-the-fly" (OTFE) transparent disk encryption program. Using this software, you can create one or more "virtual memory cards" on your PDA. Anything written to one of these cards will be automatically and securely encrypted before being stored. A PC version is also available, allowing data encrypted on your PC to be read/written on your PDA, and vice-versa.
The zeroer utility can be used to wipe empty space on a disk. In contrary to dd, zeroer does not wipe existing files on a partition. It overwrites the unallocated disk spa ce around existing files, which means that deleted files cannot be restored after processing a certain partition with zeroer. The utility's principle consists in writing huge zero-padded memory blocks to a file. To a certain extent, this works similar to dd, but zeroer dynamically reduces the blockwriter's buffer size when the filesystem is going to be full.
The goal of Escape-K is to provide an all-in-one platform for IT service management. This means that using a single application (the Escape-K client console), users are able to manage any sized computer organization, from workstation and printers to servers, databases, or network devices. Escape-K follows the main guidelines recommended by ITIL. Therefore, the core of the application is the composed of the CMDB. Depending of the chosen perspective, Escape-K users can deal with incidents and problem resolution as well as server or database administration.
ext2hide allows the user to save and restore an arbitrary number of files to and from the reserved space in an ext2/3 filesystem's primary and backup superblocks. Using ext2hide, you can use this reserved section to store an arbitrary number of files, where they will be completely invisible to normal filesystem utilities, but still residing in permanent storage on disk. This can be useful for passwords, public keys, anything you like.
eCryptfs is an POSIX-compliant enterprise-class stacked cryptographic filesystem for Linux. It is derived from Erez Zadok's Cryptfs, implemented through the FiST framework for generating stacked filesystems. It extends Cryptfs to provide advanced key management and policy features. It stores cryptographic metadata in the header of each file written, so that encrypted files can be copied between hosts; the file will be decryptable with the proper key, and there is no need to keep track of any additional information aside from what is already in the encrypted file itself. Think of it as a sort of "gnupgfs.'' It is a native Linux filesystem, and can be built and distributed as a stand-alone kernel module for Linux 2.6.15 or higher.