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Published By: Veritas     Published Date: Jan 03, 2019
The digital business continues to evolve. Investments in data analytics projects lead the way while traditional, proprietary infrastructures are being disrupted by cloud, open source and hyperconverged paradigms. These changes are forcing IT leaders to contend with greater workload diversity in the midst of tightening budgets. And while the workload [or] IT landscape is changing, the need for reliable data protection remains as crucial as ever to protect against, data corruption, human error, and malicious threats such as ransomware. Learn how Veritas can help you navigate through these obstacles. Join us to hear experts from ESG and Veritas discuss how the right data protection solution today can prepare you for tomorrow's business demands. You will learn: The key trends that are driving change in the digital business The most common causes of data loss in tomorrow’s multi-cloud data centers How to protect an increasingly diverse environment with minimal operational overhead
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Veritas
Published By: Cox Business     Published Date: Dec 19, 2016
In this white paper, we’ll look at Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks, why they pose a threat to healthcare and other networks, and how to protect against them. As we are expected to host more and more key information on our network, we increase our risk at risk for an attack that can shut down vital services or serve to support a malicious actor out to steal private data.
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Cox Business
Published By: Cox Business     Published Date: Dec 19, 2016
In this white paper, we’ll look at Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks, why they pose a threat to hospitality networks, and how to protect against them. As we are expected to host more information on our network, we increase our risk for an attack that can shut down vital services or serve to support a malicious actor out to steal private data. Customers expect to be able do everything online, and won’t tolerate any interruption in service. This expectation inhibit a situation where an attacker is holds your web services hostage, and you have to choose between paying them off or apologizing to a lot of angry customers.
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Cox Business
Published By: Lookout     Published Date: Dec 13, 2016
Get all of your questions about enterprise mobile security, threats, and solutions answered in this essential guide.
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mobile security, mobile device management, identity management, network attacks, malicious apps
    
Lookout
Published By: Lookout     Published Date: Aug 28, 2017
Mobile devices have rapidly become ground zero for a wide spectrum of risk that includes malicious targeted attacks on devices and network connections, a range of malware families, non-compliant apps that leak data, and vulnerabilities in device operating systems or apps. Read the four mobile security insights CISOs must know to prepare for a strategic conversation with the CEO and board about reducing mobile risks and the business value associated with fast remediation of mobile security incidents.
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mobile security, mobile risks, device attacks, network attacks, malware attack
    
Lookout
Published By: McAfee     Published Date: Mar 31, 2017
The Adwind Remote Administration Tool is a backdoor Trojan written in Java language that targets various platforms that support Java files. Adwind does not exploit any vulnerabilities. In most cases, for an infection to succeed, the user must run the malware by double-clicking the .jar file that is usually distributed as an attachment, or opening an infected Microsoft Word document. The infection spreads if the Java Runtime Environment is installed on the user's computer. After the malicious .jar file is executed on the target system, the malware installs silently and connects to a remote server via a preconfigured port to receive commands from a remote attacker and perform other illegal operations.
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backdoor trojans, trojan protection, malware, malware protection
    
McAfee
Published By: McAfee     Published Date: Mar 31, 2017
The Adwind Remote Administration Tool is a backdoor Trojan written in Java language that targets various platforms that support Java files. Adwind does not exploit any vulnerabilities. In most cases, for an infection to succeed, the user must run the malware by double-clicking the .jar file that is usually distributed as an attachment, or opening an infected Microsoft Word document. The infection spreads if the Java Runtime Environment is installed on the user's computer. After the malicious .jar file is executed on the target system, the malware installs silently and connects to a remote server via a preconfigured port to receive commands from a remote attacker and perform other illegal operations.
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backdoor trojans, trojan protection, malware, malware protection
    
McAfee
Published By: Rohde & Schwarz Cybersecurity     Published Date: Nov 28, 2017
Advanced persistent threats (APTs) are stealthier and more spiteful than ever. Sophisticated techniques are used to quietly breach organizations and deploy customized malware, which potentially remains undetected for months. Such attacks are caused by cybercriminals who target individual users with highly evasive tools. Legacy security approaches are bypassed to steal sensitive data from credit card details to intellectual property or government secrets. Traditional cybersecurity solutions, such as email spam filters, anti-virus software or firewalls are ineffective against advanced persistent threats. APTs can bypass such solutions and gain hold within a network to make organizations vulnerable to data breaches.
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it security, vendor, malware, analysis, service, malicious attacks, network, traffic
    
Rohde & Schwarz Cybersecurity
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Jun 05, 2018
System vulnerabilities, ransomware, malware, intrusions, and other malicious activities are on the rise, showing that today’s cybersecurity professionals are hard-pressed to keep enterprises secure. Although threats are growing in sophistication and attack vectors are expanding, many of the intrusions and cyber attacks happening today are simply a result of improper protections being put in place, systems going unpatched, or weak security policies. While much of the blame is being placed on cybersecurity professionals, the real blame should often be placed upon the tools and policies that many of those professionals have come to trust and the complexity that comes with them.
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IBM
Published By: Carbon Black     Published Date: Apr 10, 2018
A dversaries, and cybercriminal organizations in particular, are building tools and using techniques that are becoming so difficult to detect that organizations are having a hard time knowing that intrusions are taking place. Passive techniques of watching for signs of intrusion are less and less effective. Environments are complicated, and no technology can find 100 percent of malicious activity, so humans have to “go on the hunt.” Threat hunting is the proactive technique that’s focused on the pursuit of attacks and the evidence that attackers leave behind when they’re conducting reconnaissance, attacking with malware, or exfiltrating sensitive data. Instead of just hoping that technology flags and alerts you to the suspected activity, you apply human analytical capacity and understanding about environment context to more quickly determine when unauthorized activity occurs. This process allows attacks to be discovered earlier with the goal of stopping them before intruders are able t
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Carbon Black
Published By: DigiCert     Published Date: Jun 19, 2018
Many security-minded organizations utilize code signing to provide an additional layer of security and authenticity for their software and files. Code signing is carried out using a type of digital certificate known as a code-signing certificate. The process of code signing validates the authenticity of legitimate software by confirming that an application is from the organization who signed it. While code-signing certificates can offer more security, they can also live an unintended secret life providing cover for attack groups, such as the Suckfly APT group. In late 2015, Symantec identified suspicious activity involving a hacking tool used in a malicious way against one of our customers. Normally, this is considered a low-level alert, however, the hacktool had an unusual characteristic not typically seen with this type of file; it was signed with a valid code-signing certificate. Download this whitepaper to find out more about how you can protect your business from such threats.
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DigiCert
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