When it comes to fighting modern malware, there is no “silver bullet” that can guard against every threat every time. That’s why Intel Security takes a different approach. We combine multiple layers of advanced malware protection, detection, and correction technologies into a single endpoint defense fabric. To keep up with cyberthreat innovation, effective detection and analysis requires new state-of-the-art anti-malware technologies: Real Protect and Dynamic Application Containment, complemented by the McAfee® Advanced Threat Defense sandbox. Find out how these tools work together to systematically protect against the most dangerous malware threats.
Modern networks and their components are constantly evolving and traditional next-generation firewalls are not able to provide the level of protection organizations require.
In this paper you will learn:
• Why typical next-generation firewalls that focus primarily on application visibility
and control offer an incomplete approach to threat defense
• What organizations need to defeat advanced threats in a resource-constrained
• What benefits you can gain with the Cisco Firepower™ Next-Generation Firewall (NGFW), the industry’s first fully integrated, threat-focused NGFW
This white paper can help you confirm that your small business or distributed enterprise needs to invest in an effective next-generation firewalls (NGFW) solution. For small businesses, the
NGFW should provide an affordable and manageable entrée to advanced threat protection. In branch offices and the distributed enterprise, NGFWs should provide a detection and enforcement point, analyzing real-time threats and network traffic at scale and benefiting from an integrated and holistic view of the network of which it is a part. In both use scenarios, the NGFW should help your organization defend against targeted and persistent malware attacks, including emerging threats.
What You Will Learn:
Over the years we’ve all heard claims of simple, seemingly magical solutions to solve security problems, including the use of sandboxing technology alone to fight advanced malware and targeted threats.
This paper explores:
• Where sandboxing technology stands today
• Why it fails to meet the needs of organizations
• What’s needed for effective malware analysis
Published By: Websense
Published Date: Jan 25, 2013
“Is this email a phish or is it legitimate?” That’s the question that employees — and executives in particular - read this white paper to learn guidance on how to recognize advanced threats and protect yourself from them.
Published By: Websense
Published Date: Jan 25, 2013
Websense Security Labs discovers and investigates today’s advanced security threats and publishes its findings. This information is used not only to inform the public, but also to inform the ongoing development by Websense of sophisticated security.
Advanced Persistent Threat (APT) operators have proven they can breach enterprises like yours by undermining your critical security controls when you fail to protect digital certificates and cryptographic keys. Not securing all of your keys and certificates enables cybercriminals to bypass controls like threat detection, data protection, firewalls, VPNs, DLP, privileged access, and authentication systems that you expect will mitigate threats.
Datacenters are the factories of the Internet age, just like warehouses, assembly lines, and machine shops were for the industrial age. Over the course of the past several years, riding the wave of modernization, datacenters have become the heart and soul of the financial industry, which each year invests over $480 billion in datacenter infrastructure of hardware, software, networks, and security and services.
The SRX Series features a carrier-grade next-generation firewall with layered security services such as application security, unified threat management (UTM), integrated IPS, and advanced integrated threat intelligence to guard against cyber threats and malware.
The threat landscape has evolved and the traditional approach to endpoint security cannot keep up. Detection/response is not an acceptable approach. There are a number of approaches to prevent threats on the endpoint and their ability to prevent unknown and zero-day threats varies widely. Join this webinar featuring a guest speaker from Forrester where we will discuss the findings from a recent commissioned survey they conducted that evaluates these approaches and illustrates that exploit prevention and integration with a network security platform are must-have capabilities. Forrester will also summarize their recommendations for prevention of advanced threats on the endpoint.
IBM QRadar and BigFix solutions empower IT security teams to view, prioritize and respond to endpoint intelligence in near real time.
How can an organization stay ahead of these advanced security threats? Maintaining a high level of baseline security by consistently enforcing security policies and patch levels on endpoints and servers is definitely required and important. But when networks can have multiple vulnerabilities per IP address at scan time, the slow process of mitigating and patching these weaknesses can result in dangerous security gaps. Today’s IT personnel have to make difficult, risk-based decisions on where to focus their efforts—often without having a complete picture of the security environment. This is even more critical when the number of vulnerabilities across the organization is increasing while the organization has limited resources and skills to fix the vulnerabilities.
In recent years, threat actors have become increasingly focused on targeting corporations to obtain sensitive information for financial profit or economic espionage. Regardless of the adversaries’ motives, corporations understand the need to implement defensive measures to secure their infrastructure and sensitive data while mitigating the risk of future attacks.
Advanced evasion techniques, or AETs, are delivery mechanisms used to disguise advanced persistent threats (APTs) and permit them to slip through network security undetected.
AETs work by splitting up malicious payloads into smaller pieces, disguising them, and delivering them simultaneously across multiple and rarely used protocols. Once inside, AETs reassemble to unleash malware and continue an APT attack.
Published By: OpenDNS
Published Date: Mar 31, 2015
"Security solutions are getting more sophisticated, but so are the advanced threats that you are up against.
While businesses have the power to gather more intelligence from more sources, it can be difficult to share that intelligence and apply enforcement on any device, anywhere, anytime."
Exploits are one of the main techniques used by cybercriminals to spread malware. They take advantage of weaknesses in legitimate software products like Flash and Microsoft Office to infect computers for their criminal ends. A single exploit can be used by myriad separate pieces of malware, all with different payloads.
Read this paper to learn more about exploits and how to stop them. We’ll explore how exploits work, the exploit industry overall, what makes a good exploit in the eyes of the cybercriminals, and also how anti-exploit technology is a highly efficient and effective way to secure your organization against advanced and unknown threats.
Many papers on the topic of advanced persistent threats (APTs) begin with ominous references to the changing threat landscape and stories of how highly sophisticated cyber attacks are becoming more prevalent. That can be misleading. The majority of attacks today still use many techniques that have been around for years—social engineering, phishing emails, backdoor exploits and drive-by downloads, to name the biggest ones.
Such attacks are neither advanced nor particularly sophisticated when broken down into their individual components and often rely on the weakest link in any organization—the user. However, the way in which hackers use combinations of techniques and the persistent behavior of the attackers is something that does set APTs apart from other attempts to compromise security.
This paper is designed to give you an overview of the common characteristics of APTs, how they typically work, and what kind of protection is available to help reduce the risk of an attack.
SAP has reviewed and qualified Vormetric’s Transparent Encryption as suitable for use in SAP HANA solution environments. Vormetric provides a proven approach to securing SAP data that meets rigorous security, data governance and compliance requirements. Vormetric Data Security can be quickly deployed to secure data while requiring no change to SAP, the underlying database or hardware infrastructure. This approach enables enterprises to meet data governance requirements with a rigorous separation of duties.
Whether you are securing an existing SAP deployment or upgrading, to a new version, Vormetric delivers a proven approach to quickly secure SAP data while ensuring SAP continues to operate at optimal performance.