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known threats

Results 26 - 34 of 34Sort Results By: Published Date | Title | Company Name
Published By: IBM     Published Date: Jan 07, 2016
IBM Security Network Protection (XGS) is a next-generation intrusion prevention appliance that uses behavior-based analysis instead of pattern matching to help identify and block unknown threats.
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ibm, networks, security, threats, protection, intrusion prevention, enterprise applications
    
IBM
Published By: Kaspersky     Published Date: Nov 12, 2014
Download Kaspersky Lab’s latest eBook, Rethinking Security: Fighting Known, Unknown, and Advanced Threats, to learn more about the evolution of cyberthreats that put your business at risk.
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kaspersky, cybersecurity, cyberattack, hackers, it security, data protection, network security
    
Kaspersky
Published By: Symantec Corporation     Published Date: Feb 25, 2014
"For years, developers have known that one of the best ways to reassure users is by signing code using a digital signature accessed via a private key issued by a respected certificate authority. But signed code is not invulnerable. Due to lax key security and vetting processes, malware has managed to infiltrate applications with signed code. Extended Validation (EV) Code Signing Certificates help to halt malware infiltration by requiring a rigorous vetting process and helping ensure that private key security cannot be compromised. EV certificates require a hard token and associated PIN in order to sign code, introducing a more secure physical factor of authentication to the signing process. The EV Code Signing process provides browsers, operating systems, and security software an additional source of confidence in applications signed with an EV certificate. Read the white paper, Protect Your Applications—and Reputation—with Symantec EV Code Signing, to learn: • Key background on the latest malware threats • How you can provide users with reassurance that your application is safe to download • Why EV Code Signing Certificates represent the next step in advanced website security and their effectiveness • How you can help provide a frictionless experience when users attempt to download your application "
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symantec, malware, applications, security, code signing
    
Symantec Corporation
Published By: Symantec Corporation     Published Date: Jun 24, 2014
For years, developers have known that one of the best ways to reassure users is by signing code using a digital signature accessed via a private key issued by a respected certificate authority. But signed code is not invulnerable. Due to lax key security and vetting processes, malware has managed to infiltrate applications with signed code. Read the white paper, Protect Your Applications—and Reputation—with Symantec EV Code Signing, to learn: • Key background on the latest malware threats • How you can provide users with reassurance that your application is safe to download • Why EV Code Signing Certificates represent the next step in advanced website security and their effectiveness • How you can help provide a frictionless experience when users attempt to download your application
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security, applications, symantec, code signing, malware, software development
    
Symantec Corporation
Published By: Secure Computing     Published Date: Aug 21, 2009
Unknown attacks are quickly becoming the next great information security challenge for today's organizations. Get up to speed on what these threats really are and learn what security measures are available to keep your network safe from these attacks.
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security, patch management, security management, web service security, malware, intrusion prevention, internet security, internet attacks
    
Secure Computing
Published By: Secure Computing     Published Date: Nov 20, 2006
Organizations need to be protected from both known and unknown threats, and all the varieties and forms that sophisticated malware can take.  Learn about the changing nature of malware attacks and how the Webwasher Anti-Malware from Secure Computing can provide a highly effective defense against malicious content.
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anti spam, anti spyware, anti virus, application security, security, network security, data protection, malware
    
Secure Computing
Published By: CrowdStrike     Published Date: Feb 01, 2017
One of the biggest challenges to effectively stopping breaches lies in sifting through vast amounts of data to find the subtle clues that indicate an attack is imminent or underway. As modern computer systems generate billions of events daily, the amount of data to analyze can reach petabytes. Compounding the problem, the data is often unstructured, discrete and disconnected. As a result, organizations struggle to determine how individual events may be connected to signal an impending attack. Download the white paper to learn: • How to detect known and unknown threats by applying high-volume graph-based technology, similar to the ones developed by Facebook and Google • How CrowdStrike solved this challenge by building its own proprietary graph data model • How CrowdStrike Threat Graph™ collects and analyzes massive volumes of security-related data to stop breaches
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CrowdStrike
Published By: Tenable     Published Date: Mar 08, 2018
Which questions have you overlooked and why do the answers matter? According to Gartner, “OT SRM (security and risk management) leaders must ask the right questions during the technology procurement process to achieve long-term success in their security investments.” Further, Gartner states, “Translating IT security practices and copying IT security technology will not result in a secure operational technology (OT) environment.” By reading “7 Questions SRM Leaders Aren't Asking OT Security Providers,” you’ll learn which questions to ask, why they matter, and be armed with follow-up guidance to make smarter decisions. Questions covered include: - Does the Solution Provide Asset Discovery to Enable Operational Continuity and System Integrity? - Does the Solution Detect and Alert on Known Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures? - Does Your Solution Provide IT Support in Addition to OT? - Does Your Solution Support Secure IT/OT Alignment? Threats and vulnerabilities originally targeti
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Tenable
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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