Dark Reading is part of the Informa Tech Division of Informa PLC

This site is operated by a business or businesses owned by Informa PLC and all copyright resides with them.Informa PLC's registered office is 5 Howick Place, London SW1P 1WG. Registered in England and Wales. Number 8860726.

Application Security

3/23/2017
11:00 AM
Connect Directly
Twitter
RSS
E-Mail
100%
0%

7 Steps to Transforming Yourself into a DevSecOps Rockstar

Security practitioners at one education software firm offer lessons learned from merging DevOps with security.
Previous
1 of 8
Next

Image Source: Adobe Stock

Image Source: Adobe Stock

The union between DevOps and information security stands to help organizations not only deliver software more quickly, but also finally achieve something that application security professionals have been chasing for years now: securing code much earlier in the software development lifecycle. According to recent numbers, high-performing IT teams that engage in DevSecOps work patterns need to spend 50% less time remediating security issues because they're fixing problems throughout the entire lifecycle.

But achieving those kinds of gains requires that security professionals make big changes in attitudes, work habits, and communication methods, say two professionals from higher ed software developer Ellucian, who have helped the firm transform its development practices. Dark Reading recently caught up with Michele Chubirka, security architect, and Troy Marshall, DevSecOps and cloud reliability leader, to discuss what it takes to get into the DevSecOps groove.

[Learn more about DevSecOps during Interop ITX, May 15-19, at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas. To check out the other Interop security sessions, or to register, click on the live links.]

 

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 8
Next
Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Comments
Newest First  |  Oldest First  |  Threaded View
sestes
50%
50%
sestes,
User Rank: Apprentice
7/25/2017 | 8:10:02 AM
Fabulous article
This should be required reading for every aspiring DevOps student. The last slide sums it up: use common sense.
Nathan Cane
50%
50%
Nathan Cane,
User Rank: Apprentice
4/3/2017 | 4:51:22 AM
Re: madden mobile hack tool
Very interesting, I want to try that !!!
Nathan Cane
50%
50%
Nathan Cane,
User Rank: Apprentice
4/3/2017 | 4:50:13 AM
Re: madden mobile hack tool
Very intersting !!!
mikemike01
100%
0%
mikemike01,
User Rank: Apprentice
3/30/2017 | 2:44:18 AM
madden mobile hack tool
Thanks for this its getting me on my way to being a star pen tester!!!
mikemike01
100%
0%
mikemike01,
User Rank: Apprentice
3/30/2017 | 2:42:54 AM
madden mobile hack tool
Thanks this is getting me on my way to being a star pen tester!
Stop Defending Everything
Kevin Kurzawa, Senior Information Security Auditor,  2/12/2020
Small Business Security: 5 Tips on How and Where to Start
Mike Puglia, Chief Strategy Officer at Kaseya,  2/13/2020
Architectural Analysis IDs 78 Specific Risks in Machine-Learning Systems
Jai Vijayan, Contributing Writer,  2/13/2020
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Video
Cartoon Contest
Current Issue
6 Emerging Cyber Threats That Enterprises Face in 2020
This Tech Digest gives an in-depth look at six emerging cyber threats that enterprises could face in 2020. Download your copy today!
Flash Poll
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2020-1842
PUBLISHED: 2020-02-18
Huawei HEGE-560 version 1.0.1.20(SP2); OSCA-550 and OSCA-550A version 1.0.0.71(SP1); and OSCA-550AX and OSCA-550X version 1.0.0.71(SP2) have an insufficient authentication vulnerability. An attacker can access the device physically and perform specific operations to exploit this vulnerability. Succe...
CVE-2020-8010
PUBLISHED: 2020-02-18
CA Unified Infrastructure Management (Nimsoft/UIM) 9.20 and below contains an improper ACL handling vulnerability in the robot (controller) component. A remote attacker can execute commands, read from, or write to the target system.
CVE-2020-8011
PUBLISHED: 2020-02-18
CA Unified Infrastructure Management (Nimsoft/UIM) 9.20 and below contains a null pointer dereference vulnerability in the robot (controller) component. A remote attacker can crash the Controller service.
CVE-2020-8012
PUBLISHED: 2020-02-18
CA Unified Infrastructure Management (Nimsoft/UIM) 9.20 and below contains a buffer overflow vulnerability in the robot (controller) component. A remote attacker can execute arbitrary code.
CVE-2020-1791
PUBLISHED: 2020-02-18
HUAWEI Mate 20 smartphones with versions earlier than 10.0.0.185(C00E74R3P8) have an improper authorization vulnerability. The system has a logic judging error under certain scenario, successful exploit could allow the attacker to switch to third desktop after a series of operation in ADB mode.