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Secure Reads: InfoSec Career Hacking
This article is part of the October 2005 issue of Information Security magazine
InfoSec Career Hacking: Sell Your Skillz, Not Your Soul By Aaron W. Bayles, Ed Brindley, James C. Foster, Chris Hurley and Johnny Long Syngress, www.syngress.com, 441 pages, $39.95 A surprising number of security pros enter the corporate world each year with little to no idea how it works. Drop them at any shell prompt, and they'll quickly master an unfamiliar operating system, but ask them to write an effective rÉsumÉ or plan a meeting, and suddenly they're alone in the dark. InfoSec Career Hacking: Sell Your Skillz, Not Your Soul is like a corporate GPS to successfully navigate the hazards of an infosecurity career. @exb InfoSec Career Hacking: Sell Your Skillz, Not Your Soul @exe This is a book for geeks, and if that term sounds insulting, find another book. The authors make it no secret that the intended audience revels in their geekdom. Most concepts are expressed in terms calculated to put fledgling light-side hackers at ease, like the "don't trip the sensors" method of blending in with a professional environment; mostly ...
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Features in this issue
Seven winners. Seven verticals. Countless achievements.
Education: Dave Dittrich
Financial Services: Christofer Hoff
Telecommunications: Edward Amoroso
Government: Charles McGann
Energy: Richard Jackson
Manufacturing: Hans-Ottmar Beckmann
Health Care: Patrick Heim
Profiles by Michael S. Mimoso, Bill Brenner, Herman Mehling, Susan Hildreth, Mark Baard
Blue Coat Systems' Spyware Interceptor SI-1
Next month, Microsoft adds a star-studded cast of security features to its database system.
Will VoIP's shortcomings give businesses a wake-up call?
Read a review of the security book: "InfoSec Career Hacking: Sell Your Skillz, Not Your Soul"
Citadel Security Software's Hercules 4.0 Enterprise Vulnerability Management Suite
F-Secure's Anti-Virus Client Security 6.0
Microsoft's Windows Rights Management Services
Take a look at the security products released in October 2005.
Finjan Software's Vital Security Appliance NG-1100
Columns in this issue
Dataflation is the destabilizing tendency of data to lose value due to factors such as large-scale unauthorized access, excessive abuse and loss of confidentiality.