AnyClient is a platform-independent file transfer application that supports all major file transfer protocols including FTP/S, SFTP, and WebDAV/S. It is available both as a Web-based service requiring no software installation, and as a downloadable application that you can install locally.
BitDefender Antivirus Scanner for Unices is a powerful on-demand antivirus scanner for command lines and shell scripts. It supports manual scanning of individual files or entire file systems, malicious code detection, and disinfection. After each scan, a detailed report of displayed positive virus detections is displayed. It uses scanning engines that are certified by prestigious testing labs to scan regular files, multi-level archives, packed files, email messages (eml), and password protected archives.
CCSAT (Cisco Configuration Security Auditing Tool) is a tool for automated auditing of configuration security for large numbers of Cisco routers and switches. The tool is based upon industry best practices, including Cisco, NSA, and SANS security guides and recommendations. It is flexible and can report details down to individual device interfaces, lines, ACLs, and ASs, etc. This tool has been tested and used successfully on FreeBSD, Solaris 8, and Linux, and should work on all major UNIX platforms (POSIX.2).
Dr.Morena is a tool to confirm the rule configuration of a firewall. It inspects all the firewall rules that are currently in effect, and tests these rules by sending various kinds of test packets through the firewall. This allows you to confirm that the rules that you intend to be in effect are actually in effect.
FrazierWall Linux is a single floppy distribution Linux firewall that is based on the Linux Router Project. It is designed for use with ethernet base internet connections (such as cable modems or xDSL lines). It allows you to share such a connection with several other computers on a LAN. It is easy to setup and maintain, and is available in a Linux configurable software version.
Gircap is a set of tools to help you use the widely unknown "capabilities" that Linux has in place of conventional Unix superuser privilege. That means you can give programs and processes only as much privilege as they need and greatly limit your security exposure due to system bugs. A Linux kernel patch fixes some basically broken aspects of capabilities. setcap and getcap let you set and show capabilities of a running process. capexec runs a program with certain capabilities, UID, GID, and supplemental GIDs. It can be used to have init start a daemon with only a subset of init's privileges. binfmt_capx is an executable interpreter in the form of a loadable kernel module. It lets you do a setuid kind of thing for files, only with fine grained capabilities. This is a cheap substitute for real "file capabilities."