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Knock advanced malware out cold with network anomaly detection

Last updated:August 2015

Editor's note

As if the emergence of Stuxnet, Flame and Duqu weren't enough, the recent discovery of Regin makes it clear that advanced attacks -- specifically, those launched by nation-states -- are using malware that goes undetected inside a network for months, or sometimes years. The problem is only getting worse, and our government isn't coming to the rescue.

In this Security School, Peter Sullivan explores why enterprises are failing to detect Regin-style advanced threats, and discusses how to realign people, processes and technology to reduce the risk by giving enterprises a fighting chance. The key, he says, is network anomaly detection.

Watch the video, listen to the podcast, read the tech tip then take the quiz to see how much you have learned about advanced malware. Passing the quiz earns you one CPE credit from (ISC)².

Take the quiz to check your knowledge of advanced malware.

View our Security School Course Catalog to view more lessons eligible for CPE credits.

1New malware threats need advanced defenses

In this presentation Peter Sullivan explains how detecting advanced malware is critical to maintaining enterprise network security.

2Advanced malware defenses require a new focus

Advanced malware demands a focus now on the network interior, not just the perimeter. Here's why.

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