Vulnerabilities / Threats

12/1/2017
10:00 AM
Connect Directly
Twitter
Twitter
RSS
E-Mail
100%
0%

Security Geek Gift Guide

Fun gifts for cybersecurity co-workers and bosses alike.
Previous
1 of 10
Next

Deck the halls and get to shopping! It's that time of year again, but this time there's no need to scratch your head and desperately wonder what to get the security geeks in your life. We've got you covered with this gift guide, which offers up different ideas based on what kind of security pro you're shopping for. 

So kick back and check out these gift ideas. 

 

Ericka Chickowski specializes in coverage of information technology and business innovation. She has focused on information security for the better part of a decade and regularly writes about the security industry as a contributor to Dark Reading.  View Full Bio

Previous
1 of 10
Next
Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Comments
Newest First  |  Oldest First  |  Threaded View
Joe Stanganelli
50%
50%
Joe Stanganelli,
User Rank: Ninja
12/18/2017 | 7:14:20 PM
Password Notebook
FWIW, while the password notebook -- clearly labeled and marketed as such -- is utterly ridiculous, many cybersecurity experts have long been reversing the traditional wisdom and advising that people do write their passwords down...just so long as they don't store the written password in an open or obvious place (such as in a top desk drawer, stuck to a computer monitor or keyboard, or in a clearly marked "password notebook").

Of course, the whole purpose of writing down passwords as an enhanced security tactic is that it allows you to have better and more entropic passwords. If you're still going to have passwords like "jordan23" (let alone "password1" or "123456"), you're not doing yourself much good.
High Stress Levels Impacting CISOs Physically, Mentally
Jai Vijayan, Freelance writer,  2/14/2019
Valentine's Emails Laced with Gandcrab Ransomware
Kelly Sheridan, Staff Editor, Dark Reading,  2/14/2019
Making the Case for a Cybersecurity Moon Shot
Adam Shostack, Consultant, Entrepreneur, Technologist, Game Designer,  2/19/2019
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Video
Cartoon
Current Issue
5 Emerging Cyber Threats to Watch for in 2019
Online attackers are constantly developing new, innovative ways to break into the enterprise. This Dark Reading Tech Digest gives an in-depth look at five emerging attack trends and exploits your security team should look out for, along with helpful recommendations on how you can prevent your organization from falling victim.
Flash Poll
How Enterprises Are Attacking the Cybersecurity Problem
How Enterprises Are Attacking the Cybersecurity Problem
Data breach fears and the need to comply with regulations such as GDPR are two major drivers increased spending on security products and technologies. But other factors are contributing to the trend as well. Find out more about how enterprises are attacking the cybersecurity problem by reading our report today.
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2019-1659
PUBLISHED: 2019-02-21
A vulnerability in the Identity Services Engine (ISE) integration feature of Cisco Prime Infrastructure (PI) could allow an unauthenticated, remote attacker to perform a man-in-the-middle attack against the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) tunnel established between ISE and PI. The vulnerability is due to...
CVE-2019-8983
PUBLISHED: 2019-02-21
MDaemon Webmail 14.x through 18.x before 18.5.2 has XSS (issue 1 of 2).
CVE-2019-8984
PUBLISHED: 2019-02-21
MDaemon Webmail 14.x through 18.x before 18.5.2 has XSS (issue 2 of 2).
CVE-2018-20122
PUBLISHED: 2019-02-21
The web interface on FASTGate Fastweb devices with firmware through 0.00.47_FW_200_Askey 2017-05-17 (software through 1.0.1b) exposed a CGI binary that is vulnerable to a command injection vulnerability that can be exploited to achieve remote code execution with root privileges. No authentication is...
CVE-2018-6687
PUBLISHED: 2019-02-21
Loop with Unreachable Exit Condition ('Infinite Loop') in McAfee GetSusp (GetSusp) 3.0.0.461 and earlier allows attackers to DoS a manual GetSusp scan via while scanning a specifically crafted file . GetSusp is a free standalone McAfee tool that runs on several versions of Microsoft Windows.