Issue OverviewInformation Security magazine - February 2003
When Bill Gates launched Trustworthy Computing at Microsoft, it was meant to fundamentally change the way the software giant operates. But has anything really changed? This month, we examine what's happened in the past 12 months, and the work left to be done. Also this month: success secrets of Symantec's John Thompson; how to influence C-level execs; and why IDS is over-hyped. Access >>>
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Microsoft security improving, while Trustworthy security lacks effort
by Lawrence M. Walsh
Microsoft is making significant strides to clean up its security mess, but Trustworthy Computing still has a long way to go.
Microsoft's internal auditor discusses the company's IT security outlook
Scott Charney is Microsoft's internal auditor, see what he and his team control.
NetIQ's five-point security architecture
Even with expanded support and agents, NetIQ's SIM product remains a Windows-centric solution.
- Microsoft security improving, while Trustworthy security lacks effort by Lawrence M. Walsh
Microsoft Security Response Center revamps its patch processes
Microsoft Security Response Center revamps its advisory and patch processes.
Profile: Symantec CEO John Thompson
Symantec's CEO breaks business and cultural barriers in his drive to build a security superpower.
How to address enterprise IT security concerns with executives
Five tips to win friends and influence C-level execs in your organization.
- Microsoft Security Response Center revamps its patch processes
Next-generation security awareness training
by Andrew Briney
Put your posters and buttons away. A more effective solution is at your fingertips.
Hacking in 2003: Examining this year's hacking techniques
A look at the foibles, follies and felons of infosec in 2003.
Using HoneyD configurations to build honeypot systems
by Marcus J. Ranum, Contributor
Spoofing, diversion and obfuscation are all part of honeyd's powerful arsenal.
Detecting a Linux server hack
by Jay Beale, Contributor
Learn how to detect if your Linux server have been hacked or compromised.
Tips and tricks for IDS deployment best practices
by Jack Danahy, Contributor
Intrusion detection remains an over-hyped technology because most companies have no idea what to do with it.
- Next-generation security awareness training by Andrew Briney
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