Issue OverviewInformation Security magazine - July/August 2009
This month's cover story is about reigning in privileged accounts such as the UNIX root and Windows Administrator accounts. Regulatory requirements and economic realities are pressuring enterprises to secure their privileged accounts, but how? Also in this issue: Keeping UTM Unified instead of Unnecessary, and more. Read on to learn more. Access >>>
Premium Content for Free.
ISP shutdown latest cat-and-mouse game with hackers
While the 3FN.Net shutdown had limited impact on cybercriminals, it signaled that the private sector and the government are serious about illegal activity.
DNSSEC deployments gain momentum since Kaminsky DNS bug
DNSSEC brings PKI to the Domain Name System and prevents dangerous cache poisoning attacks. Implementation difficulties and political battles, however, keep it from going mainstream.
- ISP shutdown latest cat-and-mouse game with hackers
Privileged account management critical to data security
Regulatory requirements and economic realities are pressuring enterprises to secure their privileged accounts.
Unified threat management products gaining midmarket, enterprise foothold
Unified threat management (UTM) appliances offer consolidated security services in a single, manageable firewall/VPN appliance. But purchase and use only the security options you need. Otherwise you will pay too much for the appliance and for tools that won't make your business more secure
- Privileged account management critical to data security
Editor's Desk: Google security needs HTTPS by default
Security's leading thinkers ask Google to turn on HTTPS by default for Gmail, Docs and Calendar.
Align your data protection efforts with GRC
Data protection and compliance teams battle for resources but need each other to succeed.
- Editor's Desk: Google security needs HTTPS by default
More Premium Content Accessible For Free
Deploying data protection technologies properly requires a lot of time and patience. While most firms can get started by using preconfigured policies...
The bring your own device (BYOD) movement, which has flooded the enterprise with employee-owned smartphones, tablets, phablets and purse-sized ...
For so long penetration testing meant hiring an expert to use skill and savvy to try to infiltrate the company system. But, as with most ...