On the plus side, the attacks do not work with any WPA 2 devices using the WPA the Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) algorithm. Such products started shipping in the summer of 2006, so newer WLAN access points, switches, and routers should be safe. However, businesses need to check all of their Wi-Fi devices, identify any WPA systems, and either upgrade them to WPA 2 or dump them. Once that process is complete, their wireless LANs should be safe ï¿¼ at least until the next Wi-Fi security hole is identified.
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Is Your Wi-Fi Network Open to Intrusion?
Security has been an ongoing concern among wireless LANs users since their emergence in the middle 1990s. While vendors have worked diligently to close up any holes, new ones seem to emerge on a regular period, and one is now coming to light that could impact many small and medium businesses.
- Incorporating a Prevention Mindset into Threat Detection and Response
- Gartner, Quick Answer: How Can Organizations Use DNS to Improve Their Security Posture?
- The Many Risks of Modern Application Development
- Endpoint Detection Net Suite Use Cases
- Ambush Attackers at the Endpoint with the Endpoint Detection Net (EDN) Suite