Access "Lessons learned from VeriSign, Symantec breaches"
This article is part of the March 2012 issue of Exploring the benefits of enhanced SIEM products
If 2011 proved anything, it was that security vendors are clearly in the crosshairs of hackers and cybercriminals: Security giant RSA, HBGary Federal, digital certificate authorities Comodo and DigiNotar all fell victim. Then not even a week into 2012, news broke that attackers compromised another industry giant, Symantec. Then only a month later, news hit of another breach, this time VeriSign. So the trend continues. These breaches hit the industry hard. They’re not just about some exposed credit card numbers or email addresses, but in some cases, threaten the core technology organizations rely on. In the case of RSA and theft of SecurID-related IP, the impact was far reaching for its customers and the industry as a whole [see p. XX for our in-depth analysis]. The CA compromises eroded trust in the CA system overall. Fallout from the Symantec breach continued to unfold in early February, after a hacker released the source code for the company’s pcAnywhere software. In January, the company took the drastic step of telling customers to disable the software ... Access >>>
Premium Content for Free.
Unlocking the opportunity of SIEM technology
by Andrew Hutchison
Learn about SIEM technology and how to unlock the opportunity for SIEM technology to be a powerful technique in the fight against cybercrime.
NGFW: Getting clarity on next-gen firewall features
by Diana Kelley
There’s a lot of hype about next-generation firewalls. Here’s what you need to know.
- Unlocking the opportunity of SIEM technology by Andrew Hutchison
The RSA breach: One year later
by Marcia Savage
The attack on RSA shook the security industry to its core: A look at the breach’s far reaching impact.
Symantec breach highlights remote management holes
by Robert Westervelt
Poorly configured remote administration tools are a common attack vector, security experts say.
- The RSA breach: One year later by Marcia Savage
A framework for big data security
by John Kindervag, Contributor
Organizations are entranced with big data but need to acknowledge the security risks and plan accordingly.
Lessons learned from VeriSign, Symantec breaches
by Marcia Savage
After a string of breaches at major security vendors, whom can we trust?
- A framework for big data security by John Kindervag, Contributor
More Premium Content Accessible For Free
Enterprises leverage open source software for the perceived quality of the code, but the Heartbleed flaw has made many question their use of ...
The network of today's enterprise is larger and more diverse than ever, which means there's more for hackers to attack. So as enterprises update ...
In the rush to capitalize on big data, many companies forget that developing an ecosystem of structured and unstructured data means higher risk of ...