AntiJOP is an anti-malware solution that recodes assembly language to remove JOP attack gadgets. JOP attacks on x86 often hinge on the availability of 0xFF bytes in preexisting code, which can be co-opted to serve as register-indirect call instructions. AntiJOP removes instances of 0xFF bytes that may exist, for example, in immediate values, MOD/RM bytes, etc.
Spiderinabox provides an out-of-the-box solution for secure browsing on Mac systems. It includes a basic preconfigured installation of OpenBSD prepared as a VirtualBox image loaded with Firefox and a few scripts and programs to launch it and invoke Firefox over a secure connection. The visualization of Firefox is done on the OS X side using XQuartz, so you don't need to exit your working environment and switch between OS X and OpenBSD. Firefox runs encapsulated in OpenBSD and doesn't have access to OS X in any way.
php_mt_seed finds possible seeds given the very first PHP mt_rand() output after possible seeding with mt_srand(). With advanced invocation modes, php_mt_seed is also able to match multiple, non-first, and/or inexact mt_rand() outputs to possible seed values. php_mt_seed is written in C with optional SIMD intrinsics (SSE4.1/AVX, XOP, AVX2, MIC) and OpenMP. On a modern quad-core CPU, it is able to search the full 32-bit seed space in one minute (or in just seven seconds on Xeon Phi).
skd is a tool for the simple distribution of SSH keys in a growing environment. It allow you to create hosts, group them, and link that group a group of users with keys to easily distribute all affected keys. skd generates a DSA or RSA keypair, which is saved to its database and used as the authentication source for skd itself. This keypair can (and should be) additionally be encrypted using a passphrase. This allows you to simply add a user with their key and press one button to grant (and revoke!) the user's access to all needed hosts.
SaluSafe is an encrypted email, chat, and file storage and sharing system. Your email and files are highly encrypted end-to-end, and cannot be intercepted by any third party. It was built from the ground up for security via strong cryptography, and is not just another security wrapper on top of an existing email solution.
jEncrypt is a commandline file encryption archiver. Files are encrypted with the AES-CTR mode, which was recommended by the National Institute of Standards and Technology in 2001 (NIST SP 800-38A). AES-CTR mode only provides confidentiality. It requires a message authentication code such as CBC-MAC to ensure an encrypted message is not accidentally modified or maliciously tampered with, which jEncrypt currently does not provide.