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Remote Access
By configuring Routing and Remote Access to act as a remote access server, you can connect remote or mobile workers to organization networks. Remote users can work as if their computers are physically connected to the network. Users run remote access software and initiate a connection to the remote access server. The remote access server, which is a server running Routing and Remote Access, authenticates users and services sessions until terminated by the user or network administrator. All services typically available to a LAN-connected user (including file and print sharing, Web server access, and messaging) are enabled by means of the remote access connection. Remote access clients use standard tools to access resources. For example, on a server running Routing and Remote Access, clients can use Windows Explorer to make drive connections and to connect to printers. Connections are persistent: Users do not need to reconnect to network resources during their remote sessions. Because drive letters and universal naming convention (UNC) names are fully supported by remote access, most commercial and custom applications work without modification.

A server running Routing and Remote Access provides two different types of remote access connectivity:

1. Dial-up networking

Dial-up networking is when a remote access client makes a nonpermanent, dial-up connection to a physical port on a remote access server by using the service of a telecommunications provider such as analog phone, ISDN, or X.25. The best example of dial-up networking is that of a dial-up networking client who dials the phone number of one of the ports of a remote access server. Dial-up networking over an analog phone or ISDN is a direct physical connection between the dial-up networking client and the dial-up networking server. You can encrypt data sent over the connection, but it is not required.
For more information, see The remote access server as a dial-up networking server.

2. Virtual private networking

Virtual private networking is the creation of secured, point-to-point connections across a private network or a public network such as the Internet. A virtual private networking client uses special TCP/IP-based protocols called tunneling protocols to make a virtual call to a virtual port on a virtual private networking server. The best example of virtual private networking is that of a virtual private networking client who makes a virtual private network connection to a remote access server that is connected to the Internet. The remote access server answers the virtual call, authenticates the caller, and transfers data between the virtual private networking client and the corporate network.
In contrast to dial-up networking, virtual private networking is always a logical, indirect connection between the virtual private networking client and the virtual private networking server over a public network such as the Internet. To ensure privacy, you must encrypt data sent over the connection.
For more information, see The remote access server as a virtual private networking server.
Virtual private networks
A virtual private network (VPN) is the extension of a private network that encompasses links across shared or public networks like the Internet. With a VPN, you can send data between two computers across a shared or public network in a manner that emulates a point-to-point private link. Virtual private networking is the act of creating and configuring a virtual private network.

To emulate a point-to-point link, data is encapsulated, or wrapped, with a header that provides routing information, which allows the data to traverse the shared or public network to reach its endpoint. To emulate a private link, the data is encrypted for confidentiality. Packets that are intercepted on the shared or public network are indecipherable without the encryption keys. The link in which the private data is encapsulated and encrypted is a virtual private network (VPN) connection.
The following illustration shows the logical equivalent of a VPN connection.

Users working at home or on the road can use VPN connections to establish a remote access connection to an organization server by using the infrastructure provided by a public network such as the Internet. From the user's perspective, the VPN is a point-to-point connection between the computer (the VPN client) and an organization server (the VPN server). The exact infrastructure of the shared or public network is irrelevant because it appears logically as if the data is sent over a dedicated private link.

Organizations can also use VPN connections to establish routed connections with geographically separate offices or with other organizations over a public network such as the Internet while maintaining secure communications. A routed VPN connection across the Internet logically operates as a dedicated WAN link.

With both remote access and routed connections, an organization can use VPN connections to trade long-distance dial-up or leased lines for local dial-up or leased lines to an Internet serviceprovider (ISP).

The primary topology described in this document is a hub-and-spoke design, where the primary enterprise resources are located in a large central site, with a number of smaller sites or branch offices connected directly to the central site over a VPN. A high-level diagram of this topology is shown in
Introduction to IPsec
The IPsec standard provides a method to manage authentication and data protection between multiple crypto peers engaging in secure data transfer. IPsec includes the Internet Security Association and Key Management Protocol (ISAKMP)/Oakley and two IPsec IP protocols: Encapsulating Security Protocol (ESP) and Authentication Header (AH).
IPsec uses symmetrical encryption algorithms for data protection. Symmetrical encryption algorithms are more efficient and easier to implement in hardware. These algorithms need a secure method of key exchange to ensure data protection. Internet Key Exchange (IKE) ISAKMP/Oakley protocols provide this capability.
This solution requires a standards-based way to secure data from eavesdropping and modification. IPsec provides such a method. IPsec provides a choice of transform sets so that a user can choose the strength of their data protection. IPsec also has several Hashed Message Authentication Codes (HMAC) from which to choose, each giving different levels of protection for attacks such as man-in-the-middle, packet replay (anti-replay), and data integrity attacks.
Tunneling Protocols
Tunneling protocols vary in the features they support, the problems they are designed to solve, and the amount of security they provide to the data being transported. The designs presented in this architecture focus on the use of IPsec as a tunneling protocol alone, and IPsec used in conjunction with Generic Route Encapsulation (GRE) and Virtual Tunnel Interfaces (VTI).
When used alone, IPsec provides a private, resilient network for IP unicast only, where support is not required for IP multicast, dynamic IGP routing protocols, or non IP protocols. When support for one or more of these features is required, IPsec should be used in conjunction with either GRE or VTI. The p2p GRE over IPsec design allows for all three features described in the preceding paragraph, while a DMVPN design or a VTI design fulfills only the IP multicast and dynamic IGP routing protocol requirements.
Other possible tunneling protocols include the following:

• Secure Sockets Layer/Transport Layer Security (SSL/TLS)
• VPN (WebVPN)
• Point-to-Point Tunneling Protocol (PPTP)
• Layer Two Tunneling Protocol (L2TP)
These protocols are based on user- or client-to-gateway VPN connections, commonly called remote access solutions, and are not implemented in this solution.

IPsec Protocols
The following sections describe the two IP protocols used in the IPsec standard: ESP and AH.
Encapsulating Security Protocol
The ESP header (IP protocol 50) forms the core of the IPsec protocol. This protocol, in conjunction with an agreed-upon set of security parameters or transform set, protects data by rendering it indecipherable. This protocol encrypts the data portion of the packet only and uses other protections (HMAC) for other protections (data integrity, anti-replay, man-in-the-middle). Optionally, it can also provide for authentication of the protected data illustrates how ESP
Authentication Header (AH)
The AH protocol (IP protocol 51) forms the other part of IPsec. The AH does not encrypt data in the usual sense, by hiding the data, but it adds a tamper-evident seal to the data. It also protects the non-mutable fields in the IP header carrying the data, which includes the address fields of the IP header. The AH protocol should not be used alone when there is a requirement for data confidentiality. illustrates how AH encapsulates an IP packet.
IPsec Modes
IPsec has the following two modes of forwarding data across a network:
• Tunnel mode
• Transport mode
Each differs in its application as well as in the amount of overhead added to the passenger packet. These modes are described in more detail in the next two sections.
Tunnel Mode
Tunnel mode works by encapsulating and protecting an entire IP packet. Because tunnel mode encapsulates or hides the IP header of the pre-encrypted packet, a new IP header is added so that the packet can be successfully forwarded. The encrypting devices themselves own the IP addresses used in this new header. These addresses can be specified in the configuration in Cisco IOS routers. Tunnel mode can be employed with either or both IPsec protocols (ESP and AH). Tunnel mode results in additional packet expansion of approximately 20 bytes because of the new IP header. Tunnel mode is widely considered more secure and flexible than transport mode. IPsec tunnel mode encrypts the source and destination IP addresses of the original packet, and hides that information from the unprotected network. This helps prevent social engineering attacks.
IPsec Tunnel Mode
Transport Mode
IPsec transport mode works by inserting the ESP or AH header between the IP header and the next protocol or the transport layer of the packet. Both IP addresses of the two network nodes whose traffic is being protected by IPsec are visible in the IP header of the post-encrypted packet. This mode of IPsec can be susceptible to traffic analysis attacks. However, because no additional IP header is added, it results in less packet expansion. Transport mode can be deployed with either or both ESP and AH. Transport mode can be used with p2p GRE over IPsec, because this design hides the addresses of the end stations by adding their own IP header. If the source IP or destination IP address is an RFC 1918 compliant address, the packet cannot be transmitted over the public Internet, and these addresses cannot transit a Network Address Translation (NAT) or Port Address Translation (PAT) device without invalidating the HMAC of the crypto packet. illustrates the expansion of the IP packet
Internet Key Exchange
To implement a VPN solution with encryption, periodic changing of session encryption keys is necessary. Failure to change these keys makes the VPN susceptible to brute force decryption attacks. IPsec solves the problem with the IKE protocol, which makes use of two other protocols to authenticate a crypto peer and to generate keys. IKE uses a mathematical algorithm called a Diffie-Hellman exchange to generate symmetrical session keys to be used by two crypto peers. IKE also manages the negotiation of other security parameters such as the data to be protected, the strength of the keys, the hash methods used, and whether the packets are protected from anti-replay. ISAKMP normally uses UDP port 500 as both the source and destination port.
Security Association
A Security Association (SA) is an agreement between two peers engaging in a crypto exchange. This agreement includes the type and strength of the encryption algorithm used to protect the data. The SA includes the method and strength of the data authentication and the method of creating new keys for that data protection. Crypto peers are formed as described in the following sections. Each SA possesses a lifetime value for which an SA is considered valid. The lifetime value is measured in the both time (seconds) and volume (byte count) and is negotiated at SA creation. These two lifetime values are compared, and agreement is reached on the lower of the two. Under normal circumstances, the lifetime value expires via time before the volume limit. Thus, if an interesting packet matches the SA within the final 120 seconds of the lifetime value of an active SA, the crypto re-key process is typically invoked. The crypto re-key process establishes another active SA before the existing SA is deleted. The result is a smooth transition with minimum packet loss to the new SA.
ISAKMP Security Association
An ISAKMP SA is a single bi-directional secure negotiation channel used by both crypto peers to communicate important security parameters to each other, such as the security parameters for the IPsec SA (data tunnel).
In Cisco IOS, the ISAKMP SA policy has a default lifetime value of 86,400 seconds with no volume limit.
IPsec Security Associations (Data Tunnel)
An IPsec SA is a uni-directional communication channel between one crypto peer to another. The actual customer data traverses only an IPsec SA, and never over the ISAKMP SA. Each side of the IPsec tunnel has a pair of IPsec SAs per connection; one to the remote, one from the remote. This IPsec SA pair information is stored locally in the SA database.
In Cisco IOS, the IPsec SA policy has a default lifetime value of 3600 seconds with a 4,608,000 Kbytes volume limit.
IKE Phase One
IKE Phase One is the initial negotiation of a bi-directional ISAKMP SA between two crypto peers, often referred to as main mode. IKE Phase One begins with an authentication in which each crypto peer verifies their identity with each other. When authenticated, the crypto peers agree upon the encryption algorithm, hash method, and other parameters described in the following sections to build the ISAKMP SA. The conversation between the two crypto peers can be subject to eavesdropping with minimal risk.
IPsec VPN WAN Design Overview OL-9021-01 IP Security Overview of the keys being recovered. The ISAKMP SA is used by the IKE process to negotiate the security parameters for the IPsec SAs. The ISAKMP SA information is stored locally in the SA database of each crypto peer. Table 1 illustrates the various security parameters defined in the following sections.
Authentication Methods
IKE Phase One has three possible authentication methods: Pre-Shared Keys (PSK), Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) using X.509 Digital Certificates, and RSA encrypted nonces. For the purpose of this architecture, only PSK and PKI with X.509 Digital Certificates are described, but the design is feasible with any of these authentication methods.
Pre-Shared Keys
PSKs are an administrative pre-defined key string in each crypto peer used to identify each other. Using the PSK, the two crypto peers are able to negotiate and establish an ISAKMP SA. A PSK usually contains a host IP address or subnet and mask that is considered valid for that particular PSK. A wildcard PSK is special kind of PSK whose network and mask can be any IP address.
Public Key Infrastructure using X.509 Digital Certificates
An alternative to implementing PSK is the use of Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) with X.509 Digital Certificates. Digital Certificates make use of a trusted third party, known as a certificate authority (CA), to digitally sign the public key portion of the encrypted nonce.
Included with the certificate is a name, serial number, validity period, and other information that an IPsec device can use to determine the validity of the certificate. Certificates can also be revoked, which denies the IPsec device the ability to successfully authenticate.
Configuration and management of Digital Certificates is covered in detail in Digital Certification/PKI for IPsec VPN Design Guide at the following URL: http://www.cisco.com/go/srnd.
Table 1 ISAKMP SA Security Parameters13
IPsec VPN WAN Design Overview OL-9021-01
IP Security Overview
Encryption Algorithms
Crypto uses various encryption algorithms. At the core of the encryption algorithm is a shared secret key to authenticate each peer. When authenticated, clear text data is fed into the algorithm in fixed-length blocks and is converted to cipher text. The cipher text is transmitted to the crypto peer using ESP. The peer receives the ESP packet, extracts the cipher text, runs it through the decryption algorithm, and outputs clear text identical to that input on the encrypting peer.
Cisco IOS supports DES, 3DES, AES 128, AES 192, and AES 256 encryption algorithms, with DES designated as the default.
Hashed Message Authentication Codes
The fundamental hash algorithms used by main mode are the cryptographically secure Message Digest 5 (MD5) and Secure Hash Algorithm 1 (SHA-1) hash functions. Hashing algorithms have evolved into Hashed Message Authentication Codes (HMAC), which combine the proven security of hashing algorithms with additional cryptographic functions. The hash produced is encrypted with the private key of the sender, resulting in a keyed checksum as output.
Both MD5 and SHA-1 are supported within Cisco IOS, with SHA-1 designated as the default.
Diffie-Hellman Key Agreement
The Diffie-Hellman key agreement is a public key encryption method that provides a way for two crypto peers to establish a shared secret key that only they know, while are communicating over an insecure channel.
With the Diffie-Hellman key agreement, each peer generates a public and private key pair. The private key generated by each peer is kept secret and never shared. The public key is calculated from the private key by each peer and is exchanged over the insecure channel. Each peer combines the public key of the other with its own private key, and computes the same shared secret number. The shared secret number is then converted into a shared secret key. The shared secret key is never exchanged over the insecure channel.
Diffie-Hellman Groups 1, 2, and 5 are supported within Cisco IOS. Group 1 is the default value, with a key length of 768 bits. Group 2 has a key length of 1024 bits and Group 5 has a key length of 1536 bits.
IKE Phase One
IPsec NAT Transparency (NAT-T) introduces support for crypto peers to travel through NAT or PAT points in the network by encapsulating crypto packets in a UDP wrapper, which allows packets to traverse NAT devices. NAT-T was first introduced in Cisco IOS 12.2(13)T, and is enabled by default as a global command. NAT-T is auto-negotiated between the two crypto peers during ISAKMP negotiation with a destination UDP port of 4500. The source uses the next available higher port. When UDP port 4500 is used, the destination port moves to UDP port 4501, 4502, and so on, until an ISAKMP session is established. NAT-T is defined in RFC 3947.
NAT Transparency (NAT Traversal)
IPsec NAT Transparency (NAT-T) introduces support for crypto peers to travel through NAT or PAT points in the network by encapsulating crypto packets in a UDP wrapper, which allows packets to traverse NAT devices. NAT-T was first introduced in Cisco IOS 12.2(13)T, and is enabled by default as a global command. NAT-T is auto-negotiated between the two crypto peers during ISAKMP negotiation with a destination UDP port of 4500. The source uses the next available higher port. When UDP port 4500 is used, the destination port moves to UDP port 4501, 4502, and so on, until an ISAKMP session is established. NAT-T is defined in RFC 3947.
IKE Phase Two
In IKE Phase Two, the IPsec SAs are negotiated by the IKE process using the ISAKMP bi-directional SA, often referred to as quick mode. The IPsec SAs are uni-directional in nature, causing a separate key exchange for data flowing in each direction. One of the advantages of this strategy is to double the amount of work required by an eavesdropper to successfully recover both sides of a conversation. During the quick mode negotiation process, the crypto peers agree upon the transform sets, hash methods, and other parameters. Table 2 illustrates the various security parameters.
IPsec VPN WAN Design Overview
IP Security Overview
Encryption Algorithms
As in main mode, quick mode uses an encryption algorithm to establish the IPsec SAs. The encryption algorithm negotiated by the quick mode process can be the same or different from that in the main mode process. Cisco IOS supports DES, 3DES, AES 128, AES 192,and AES 256 encryption algorithms, with DES designated as the default.
Hashed Message Authentication Codes
As in main mode, quick mode uses an HMAC to establish the IPsec SAs. The HMAC negotiated by the quick mode process can be the same or different from that in the main mode process. Both MD5 and SHA-1 are supported within Cisco IOS, with SHA-1 designated as the default.
Perfect Forward Secrecy
If perfect forward secrecy (PFS) is specified in the IPsec policy, a new Diffie-Hellman exchange is performed with each quick mode negotiation, providing keying material that has greater entropy (key material life) and thereby greater resistance to cryptographic attacks. Each Diffie-Hellman exchange requires large exponentiations, thereby increasing CPU use and exacting a performance cost. Group 1 has a key length of 768 bits, Group 2 has a key length of 1024 bits, and Group 5 has a key length.
Windows Server Administration
Active Directory Technologies

• Deciding Between Workgroups and Domains
• Domain Controller Role: Configuring a Domain Controller

Planning and Architecture

• Delegating Active Directory Administration

• Planning and Implementing Federated Forests in Windows Server 2003
• Active Directory Performance for 64-bit Versions of Windows Server 2003


• Domain Controller Role: Configuring a Domain Controller
• Designing the Active Directory Logical Structure
• Planning Domain Controller Capacity
• Upgrading from Windows 2000 Domains to Windows Server 2003 Domains


• Windows Server 2003 Active Directory
• Troubleshooting Active Directory Replication Problems

Security and Protection

• Security Considerations for Trusts


• Administering Domain and Forest Trusts
• Administering the Windows Time Service
• Administering Active Directory Backup and Restore

Technical Reference

• Domain Controller Roles
• Active Directory Replication Technologies
• Active Directory Structure and Storage Technologies


• Directory Services
• Lightweight Directory Access Protocol
• Active Directory Schema
Domain Name Service

Domain Name System (DNS) is one of the industry-standard suite of protocols that comprise TCP/IP. DNS is implemented using two software components: the DNS server and the DNS client (or resolver). Both components are run as background service applications.
Network resources are identified by numeric IP addresses, but these IP addresses are difficult for network users to remember. The DNS database contains records that map user-friendly alphanumeric names for network resources to the IP address used by those resources for communication. In this way, DNS acts as a mnemonic device, making network resources easier to remember for network users.

File and Storage Services

• Clustering Services
• File and Storage Services
• Local File Systems
• Local Printing
• Network Load Balancing (NLB)
• Network Printing
• Offline Folders
• Print Services
• Remote File Systems
• Shadow Copies of Shared Folders
• Storage Services

WINS servers
WINS consists of two main components, the WINS server and WINS clients

The WINS server handles name registration requests from WINS clients, register their names and IP addresses, and responds to NetBIOS name queries submitted by clients, returning the IP address of a queried name if it is listed in the server database.

Also, as the following graphic shows, WINS servers can replicate the contents of their databases (which contain NetBIOS computer name mappings to IP addresses) to other WINS servers. When a WINS-enabled client computer (such as a workstation computer on either Subnet 1 or Subnet 2) starts on the network, its computer name and IP address are sent in a registration request directly to its configured primary WINS server, WINS-A. Because WINS-A is the server that registers these clients, it is said to be the owner for the records of the clients in WINS.

Primary/Secondary WINS servers
WINS servers are used by clients in one of two ways: either as a primary or secondary WINS server.
The difference between primary and secondary WINS servers is not based in any way on the servers (that for all functional purposes are the same in WINS). The difference occurs at the client which differentiates and orders the list of WINS servers when provided more than one WINS server to use.
For most cases, the client contacts the primary WINS server for all of its NetBIOS name service functions (name registration, name renewal, name release, and name query and resolution). The only case where secondary WINS servers are ever used is when the primary WINS server is either:
1. Unavailable on the network when the service request is made, or
2. Unable to resolve a name for the client (in the case of a name query).
In the case of a failure by the primary WINS server, the client requests the same service function from its secondary WINS servers. If more than two WINS servers are configured at the client, the additional WINS servers are tried until the list is exhausted or one of the secondary WINS server succeeds in processing and responding to the request. After a secondary WINS server is used, a client periodically tries to switch back to its primary WINS server for future service requests.
For most recent WINS clients (Windows XP and Windows 2000), a list of up to 12 secondary WINS servers can be configured (either manually through TCP/IP properties or dynamically by a DHCP server providing a list using DHCP option type 44). This feature is useful in an environment where there is a large number of mobile clients and Net BIOS-based resources, and services are used often. Because in these types of environments, the WINS database may not be consistent throughout the network of WINS servers because of convergence issues, it can be helpful for clients to be able to query more than two WINS servers.

Medical Transcription
"Excellence is not our motto, it is our minimum standard"

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We deal with reports of radiology, pathology, emergency rooms, physician offices and clinics throughout the United States. To those we serve, team members are a vital part of the company's ongoing success.
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Welcome to Global Transcription Services. We offer custom digital dictation/transcription solutions catered to your environment. Our services are available throughout the United States with our corporate offices in Texas. We look forward to providing you with excellent service.
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Our engagement can add value at any stage of a lifecycle:

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Software solution
Global Technology Services differentiates itself from its competitors, marked by an uncompromised commitment to on-time completion and a strict focus on cost management.

Mainly our clients are based in USA and India. Our software department offers you solutions that confer you with a capacity to save upon time and money. With these software solutions, you just need to input data which required and share it across several functional departments seamlessly. Not only this, you can even automate warehouse and inventory process along with billing and accounting processes there by saving your time and money.

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Custom Software Development

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