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Cyberthreats: Know thy enemy
The complexity of emerging technologies and trends such as BYOD has security teams operating at full speed, and there's no sign of slowing down. In our inaugural issue of 2014, we look at the top cyberthreats that security professionals are likely to face this year. Defending enterprise networks has never been harder, according to Johannes Ullrich, head of the SANS Technology Institute's Internet Storm Center, who examines upcoming attack techniques and discovers new versions of tried-and-true hacking methods.
Advanced malware detection is also evolving, and we report on new strategies as security teams fight back with help from global services. We also address security issues after the gadget-filled holidays in a new column on mobile security. Finally, take a tour of the deep Web, and find out how security professionals can intercept Tor and Bitcoin activities on corporate assets.
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Features in this issue
This February 2014 Information Security magazine supplement takes a deeper look into cyberthreats and examines advanced threat techniques including watering hole attacks and sophisticated spear phishing.
There's no place to hide as new cyberthreats and tried-and-true hacking techniques test security teams.
It's a new year of advanced threats, malicious code and holes to plug, but security teams are fighting back with help from global services.
Are employees using Tor to view blocked Web sites, or mining Bitcoins on corporate resources? Sinister or not, it needs to stop.
Columns in this issue
One month into the new year and we have already faced landmark data breaches. The advanced threats will keep on coming in 2014.
The influx of iPad and Android tablets and smartphones after the holidays can really challenge network security in organizations that support BYOD.
New survey shows the battle between corporate-issued devices versus personally owned smartphones and tablets is too close to call.
Throwing a curve: Is there a potential weakening of security products and services courtesy of the NSA and RSA BSafe?