Author

 Steve Grobman

Profile of Steve Grobman

Chief Technology Officer at Intel Security
News & Commentary Posts: 7

Steve Grobman is the chief technology officer for Intel Security Group at Intel Corporation. In this role, Grobman sets the technical strategy and direction for the company's security business across hardware and software platforms, including McAfee and Intel's other security assets.

 

Grobman joined Intel in 1994 as an architect in IT and has served in a variety of senior technical leadership positions during his Intel career. Before assuming his current role in late 2014, he spent a year as chief technology officer for the Intel Security platform division. Prior to that role, he spent two years as chief technology officer at Intel's subsidiary McAfee to integrate security technology from the two companies.

 

In prior roles, Grobman served as chief security technologist for the Intel Atom processor system-on-chip design group and spent seven years as chief architect for Intel vPro technology platforms. In the latter position, he led work on the solutions architecture that resulted in a business platform with unique hardware-based management and security capabilities.

 

Before joining Intel, Grobman spent four years at IBM as a solutions programmer and developer. Grobman has published a number of technical papers and books, and holds 20 U.S. and international patents in the fields of security, software, and computer architecture, with about another 20 patents pending. He is also the recipient of two Intel Achievement Awards, the first earned in 2005 for the invention, initial architecture, and strategy of the first PC embedded appliance; and the second in 2007 for the success of the Intel vPro technology platform.

 

Grobman earned his bachelor's degree in computer science from North Carolina State University

Articles by Steve Grobman
Veterans Find New Roles in Enterprise Cybersecurity
Kelly Sheridan, Staff Editor, Dark Reading,  11/12/2018
Empathy: The Next Killer App for Cybersecurity?
Shay Colson, CISSP, Senior Manager, CyberClarity360,  11/13/2018
Understanding Evil Twin AP Attacks and How to Prevent Them
Ryan Orsi, Director of Product Management for Wi-Fi at WatchGuard Technologies,  11/14/2018
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CVE-2018-15769
PUBLISHED: 2018-11-16
RSA BSAFE Micro Edition Suite versions prior to 4.0.11 (in 4.0.x series) and versions prior to 4.1.6.2 (in 4.1.x series) contain a key management error issue. A malicious TLS server could potentially cause a Denial Of Service (DoS) on TLS clients during the handshake when a very large prime value is...
CVE-2018-18955
PUBLISHED: 2018-11-16
In the Linux kernel 4.15.x through 4.19.x before 4.19.2, map_write() in kernel/user_namespace.c allows privilege escalation because it mishandles nested user namespaces with more than 5 UID or GID ranges. A user who has CAP_SYS_ADMIN in an affected user namespace can bypass access controls on resour...
CVE-2018-19311
PUBLISHED: 2018-11-16
Centreon 3.4.x allows XSS via the Service field to the main.php?p=20201 URI, as demonstrated by the "Monitoring > Status Details > Services" screen.
CVE-2018-19312
PUBLISHED: 2018-11-16
Centreon 3.4.x allows SQL Injection via the searchVM parameter to the main.php?p=20408 URI.
CVE-2018-19318
PUBLISHED: 2018-11-16
SRCMS 3.0.0 allows CSRF via admin.php?m=Admin&c=manager&a=update to change the username and password of the super administrator account.