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.

Comments
Dispelling The Myths Of Cyber Security
Oldest First  |  Newest First  |  Threaded View
Randy Naramore
Randy Naramore,
User Rank: Ninja
5/14/2014 | 4:01:51 PM
Dispelling The Myths Of Cyber Security
Interesting but true article, this points out the true but often overlooked security measures. If you have never worked as an analyst you probably thing some of the topics are true. Some of them now are laughable.
Kelly Jackson Higgins
Kelly Jackson Higgins,
User Rank: Strategist
5/15/2014 | 11:19:42 AM
Re: Dispelling The Myths Of Cyber Security
Myth #5 made me LOL, but the point was well-taken: "it's probably easier to predict your spouse's mood after many years of marriage than the next attack launched by a criminal you have never met. You know nothing of the person's skills. He or she intentionally uses deceptive techniques and could be 10,000 miles away."
WeedWhackerDood
WeedWhackerDood,
User Rank: Apprentice
5/15/2014 | 11:43:52 AM
#5 and Cyber Kill Chain success
Tracking and mitigating attacks and APT adversaries IS possible using historical data, as proven by the Cyber Kill Chain from Hutchinson, Cloppert and Dr. Amin from Lockheed Martin. Having a qualified team that partners with key industry experts such as these individuals would help any CIO mitigate many threats that they face on their network. With the proper training, supported by company management, and with the proper tool set, the Cyber Kill Chain methodology can be implemented and be a highly effective solution to mitigating the threat. Your article brings good points to light but should have contained more useful and factual data for you last point.


Edge-DRsplash-10-edge-articles
I Smell a RAT! New Cybersecurity Threats for the Crypto Industry
David Trepp, Partner, IT Assurance with accounting and advisory firm BPM LLP,  7/9/2021
News
Attacks on Kaseya Servers Led to Ransomware in Less Than 2 Hours
Robert Lemos, Contributing Writer,  7/7/2021
Commentary
It's in the Game (but It Shouldn't Be)
Tal Memran, Cybersecurity Expert, CYE,  7/9/2021
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Video
Cartoon
Current Issue
How Machine Learning, AI & Deep Learning Improve Cybersecurity
Machine intelligence is influencing all aspects of cybersecurity. Organizations are implementing AI-based security to analyze event data using ML models that identify attack patterns and increase automation. Before security teams can take advantage of AI and ML tools, they need to know what is possible. This report covers: -How to assess the vendor's AI/ML claims -Defining success criteria for AI/ML implementations -Challenges when implementing AI
Flash Poll
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2022-3272
PUBLISHED: 2022-09-26
Improper Handling of Length Parameter Inconsistency in GitHub repository ikus060/rdiffweb prior to 2.4.8.
CVE-2022-22058
PUBLISHED: 2022-09-26
Memory corruption due to use after free issue in kernel while processing ION handles in Snapdragon Auto, Snapdragon Compute, Snapdragon Connectivity, Snapdragon Consumer Electronics Connectivity, Snapdragon Consumer IOT, Snapdragon Industrial IOT, Snapdragon Mobile, Snapdragon Voice & Music, Sna...
CVE-2022-40044
PUBLISHED: 2022-09-26
Centreon v20.10.18 was discovered to contain a cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerability via the esc_name (Escalation Name) parameter at Configuration/Notifications/Escalations. This vulnerability allows attackers to execute arbitrary web scripts or HTML via injecting a crafted payload.
CVE-2022-40784
PUBLISHED: 2022-09-26
Unlimited strcpy on user input when setting a locale file leads to stack buffer overflow in mIPC camera firmware 5.3.1.2003161406.
CVE-2022-3055
PUBLISHED: 2022-09-26
Use after free in Passwords in Google Chrome prior to 105.0.5195.52 allowed a remote attacker who convinced a user to engage in specific UI interactions to potentially exploit heap corruption via a crafted HTML page.