Lets Get Smarter About Security By Working Together
Rick McElroy, Security Strategist, Carbon BlackCommentary
We all need help, and only by working together can we move the needle on security.
By Rick McElroy Security Strategist, Carbon Black, 9/13/2016
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Cybersecurity Self-Esteem: 4 Things Confident Teams Are Doing
Ben Johnson, Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian SecurityCommentary
By increasing our cybersecurity self-esteem, we can truly make a difference in raising our collective cybersecurity resiliency.
By Ben Johnson Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian Security, 8/31/2016
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How the Adoption of EDR Transforms a SOCs Effectiveness
John Markott, Director of Product Management, Carbon BlackCommentary
Endpoint detection response is helping take the headache out of responding to threats by providing visibility where most organizations are blind.
By John Markott Director of Product Management, Carbon Black, 8/2/2016
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Saving The Security Operations Center With Endpoint Detection And Response
John Markott, Director of Product Management, Carbon BlackCommentary
EDR is the beginning of our return to control in the fight against cybercrime.
By John Markott Director of Product Management, Carbon Black, 7/11/2016
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Shifting The Economic Balance Of Cyberattacks
Ben Johnson, Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian SecurityCommentary
Our goal should be to simply make the cost of conducting a cyberattack so expensive that cybercriminals view attacking our organization as a bad return on investment.
By Ben Johnson Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian Security, 6/27/2016
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A Real World Analogy For Patterns of Attack
Ben Johnson, Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian SecurityCommentary
Patterns reveal exponentially more relevant information about attempted malfeasance than singular indicators of an attack ever could.
By Ben Johnson Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian Security, 6/20/2016
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Patterns Of Attack Offer Exponentially More Insight Than Indicators
Ben Johnson, Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian SecurityCommentary
In the cyberworld, patterns of attack provide investigators with context and the precise sequence of events as a cybercrime unfolds.
By Ben Johnson Co-founder and CTO, Obsidian Security, 6/13/2016
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Why CISOs Need a Security Reality Check
Joel Fulton, Chief Information Security Officer for Splunk,  6/13/2018
Cisco Talos Summit: Network Defenders Not Serious Enough About Attacks
Curtis Franklin Jr., Senior Editor at Dark Reading,  6/13/2018
Four Faces of Fraud: Identity, 'Fake' Identity, Ransomware & Digital
David Shefter, Chief Technology Officer at Ziften Technologies,  6/14/2018
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Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2018-8030
PUBLISHED: 2018-06-20
A Denial of Service vulnerability was found in Apache Qpid Broker-J versions 7.0.0-7.0.4 when AMQP protocols 0-8, 0-9 or 0-91 are used to publish messages with size greater than allowed maximum message size limit (100MB by default). The broker crashes due to the defect. AMQP protocols 0-10 and 1.0 a...
CVE-2018-1117
PUBLISHED: 2018-06-20
ovirt-ansible-roles before version 1.0.6 has a vulnerability due to a missing no_log directive, resulting in the 'Add oVirt Provider to ManageIQ/CloudForms' playbook inadvertently disclosing admin passwords in the provisioning log. In an environment where logs are shared with other parties, this cou...
CVE-2018-11701
PUBLISHED: 2018-06-20
FastStone Image Viewer 6.2 has a User Mode Write AV at 0x005cb509, triggered when the user opens a malformed JPEG file that is mishandled by FSViewer.exe. Attackers could exploit this issue for DoS (Access Violation) or possibly unspecified other impact.
CVE-2018-11702
PUBLISHED: 2018-06-20
FastStone Image Viewer 6.2 has a User Mode Write AV at 0x00578cb3, triggered when the user opens a malformed JPEG file that is mishandled by FSViewer.exe. Attackers could exploit this issue for DoS (Access Violation) or possibly unspecified other impact.
CVE-2018-11703
PUBLISHED: 2018-06-20
FastStone Image Viewer 6.2 has a User Mode Write AV at 0x00402d6a, triggered when the user opens a malformed JPEG file that is mishandled by FSViewer.exe. Attackers could exploit this issue for DoS (Access Violation) or possibly unspecified other impact.