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.

Perimeter

12/10/2018
09:30 AM
Connect Directly
Twitter
RSS
E-Mail
50%
50%

6 CISO Resolutions for 2019

The ultimate to-do list for ambitious security leaders.
Previous
1 of 7
Next

Image Source: Pixabay

Image Source: Pixabay

The turn of the calendar page is always a great time for self-reflection. But beyond redoubling efforts around the typical life goals of working out, eating right, and taking their vitamins, next year plenty of CISOs are likely to be focused on professional goals that will help them get ahead on the job and reduce risks for their organizations. Here are a half-dozen of the most common areas we expect strong security leaders will be working on in 2019.

 

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 7
Next
Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Comments
Newest First  |  Oldest First  |  Threaded View
TocsynX
100%
0%
TocsynX,
User Rank: Apprentice
12/20/2018 | 10:31:55 PM
Re: Enough, PLEASE!
Dude, see those boxes surrounding the text you are reading?

They are called "ads". The "content" is used to drag your eyes across multiple "ads" thus generating multipliers of "revenue". The multiple pages of content are called "clickbait" whether its "ooh cyber security" or "ooh what they wore to the Grammys". Its the same sh*t, sherlock.

And these things make the Internet go around, cos the "revenue" is used to pay the "writers" of "content" which is turned into more "clickbait" to drag your eyes across more "ads".

Here endeth the lesson.
ksreiter
100%
0%
ksreiter,
User Rank: Strategist
12/10/2018 | 1:15:02 PM
Enough, PLEASE!
This entire article could have been easily displayed on a single page - why do people insist on spreading it across multiple pages? 
US Turning Up the Heat on North Korea's Cyber Threat Operations
Jai Vijayan, Contributing Writer,  9/16/2019
Preventing PTSD and Burnout for Cybersecurity Professionals
Craig Hinkley, CEO, WhiteHat Security,  9/16/2019
NetCAT Vulnerability Is Out of the Bag
Dark Reading Staff 9/12/2019
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Video
Cartoon Contest
Current Issue
7 Threats & Disruptive Forces Changing the Face of Cybersecurity
This Dark Reading Tech Digest gives an in-depth look at the biggest emerging threats and disruptive forces that are changing the face of cybersecurity today.
Flash Poll
The State of IT Operations and Cybersecurity Operations
The State of IT Operations and Cybersecurity Operations
Your enterprise's cyber risk may depend upon the relationship between the IT team and the security team. Heres some insight on what's working and what isn't in the data center.
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2019-3738
PUBLISHED: 2019-09-18
RSA BSAFE Crypto-J versions prior to 6.2.5 are vulnerable to an Improper Verification of Cryptographic Signature vulnerability. A malicious remote attacker could potentially exploit this vulnerability to coerce two parties into computing the same predictable shared key.
CVE-2019-3739
PUBLISHED: 2019-09-18
RSA BSAFE Crypto-J versions prior to 6.2.5 are vulnerable to Information Exposure Through Timing Discrepancy vulnerabilities during ECDSA key generation. A malicious remote attacker could potentially exploit those vulnerabilities to recover ECDSA keys.
CVE-2019-3740
PUBLISHED: 2019-09-18
RSA BSAFE Crypto-J versions prior to 6.2.5 are vulnerable to an Information Exposure Through Timing Discrepancy vulnerabilities during DSA key generation. A malicious remote attacker could potentially exploit those vulnerabilities to recover DSA keys.
CVE-2019-3756
PUBLISHED: 2019-09-18
RSA Archer, versions prior to 6.6 P3 (6.6.0.3), contain an information disclosure vulnerability. Information relating to the backend database gets disclosed to low-privileged RSA Archer users' UI under certain error conditions.
CVE-2019-3758
PUBLISHED: 2019-09-18
RSA Archer, versions prior to 6.6 P2 (6.6.0.2), contain an improper authentication vulnerability. The vulnerability allows sysadmins to create user accounts with insufficient credentials. Unauthenticated attackers could gain unauthorized access to the system using those accounts.