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May 2007

Product review: Yoggie's Yoggie Gatekeeper Pro

ENDPOINT SECURITY Yoggie Gatekeeper Pro REVIEWED BY PETER GIANNACOPOULOS Yoggie Price: $220 @exb @exe Yoggie Gatekeeper Pro is an interesting new take on the perennial problem of using personal firewalls to secure individual PCs. It is a Linux-based USB device that serves as a full-blown firewall, VPN gateway and integrated antivirus/Web filter gateway. All of this capability is packed into a form factor that is approximately the size of a pager. We tested the standalone version to look at the core capabilities of this unique product, but an enterprise version is available that provides centralized management, policy control and reporting. Policy Control B   The policy control is rather basic, but effective. The administrator can open any necessary firewall ports, configure IP addresses and perform other tasks. Some rather pleasant surprises included a fairly effective Web filter control that can block access to malicious Web sites or those that violate corporate policies, such as adult entertainment and gambling sites. It also ...

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Features in this issue

  • Intellectual property protection do's and don'ts

    Theft of intellectual property is a growing problem but many companies are not prepared to deal with this security threat. Learn about the risk involved with trade secrets, why companies are failing to protect intellectual property and tips for data protection, including risk assessment, encryption, and corporate governance.

  • Product review: Watchfire's AppScan 7.0

    Product review of Watchfire's AppScan 7.0, an application security testing tool for developers, quality assurance teams and penetration testers. The security product runs on Windows XP, Vista or 2003 Server.

  • Bit9 Parity product review for endpoint security

    Product review of Bit9's Parity 3.5, a PC security tool designed to give enterprises control over what users can do on company computers and prevent executables in malware from running on desktops. Automatically installs SQL Server 2005 and Apache Web Server, which is used for remote administration.

Columns in this issue

  • Hacker demonstrates targeted attack

    Hacker Robert Hansen, also known as RSnake, demonstrates the pains cybercriminals take to target specific organizations and individuals through an exercise posted on his blog, which targeted the head of Google's spam team. Hansen's exercise underscores the threat companies face from today's organized and patient cybercriminals.

  • Fight cybercrime by understanding a hacker's mind and attack motive

    Computer crime laws and security policies aren't enough to combat increasingly sophisticated cybercrime. Understanding the criminal mind and a hacker's motive can help an organization determine what assets are most valuable and better distribute security resources.

  • Interview: PayPal CISO Michael Barrett

    PayPal's 133 million online customers are the biggest ocean for phishers to plunder. CISO Michael Barrett wants to make it safe to be in the water, and he's not going at it alone. Backed by PayPal's sophisticated fraud models and help from ISPs, Barrett is succeeding in protecting the most-spoofed brand on the Internet.

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