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Killexams : RSA Administrator syllabus - BingNews Search results Killexams : RSA Administrator syllabus - BingNews Killexams : Security Startups Focus on 3 Key Areas

The RSA Conference is the industry’s biggest cybersecurity show, and it hosts the premier startup competition, Innovation Sandbox. In the competition, 10 entrepreneurs pitch their startups to a panel of investors and industry luminaries. Forecasters and early adopters take note: For over a decade, this competition has produced major brands like Cylance, SentinelOne, Cybereason, and many others.

This year Talon Security won by making a bold but convincing case that it might be the corporate web browser of the future. Judge and VP for products at Check Point Technologies, Dorit Dor, called Talon a “legit alternative” to existing players.

Talon Security pointed out how difficult it is to deploy security controls and software across heterogeneous devices accessing an organization’s clouds. Many of these are third-party devices, but they all have users who can install a web browser. That’s something that doesn’t even require admin privileges. Since Talon has joined Microsoft on Google’s Chromium code base, Talon’s browser will have near-universal device and web compatibility.

Talon customers would require this browser to use their cloud, so they can manage privileges centrally. This hardened browser can keep privileged data contained within it, blocking cut and paste, screen capping, and saving.

These 10 finalists, the business problems they solve, and their visions for the future are quite different from past industry thinking. Three distinct trends emerged:

Also see: The Successful CISO: How to Build Stakeholder Trust

1) Post-Cloud IT Infrastructure and its Security is Still Under Construction


Fans of blockchain have long awaited its impact on the cybersecurity industry. BastionZero’s founders are both academic crypto researchers, who created a blockchain security startup before deciding to decentralize zero trust.

Founder Sharon Goldberg speaks passionately as to how zero-trust thinking is fundamentally flawed due to centralization. Inspired by the crypto ethos, BastionZero brings a decentralized solution based on multiple roots of trust. If one root is compromised, organizations will still maintain control. It allows engineers and build processes secure access to their clouds, with recorded sessions that can be replayed during audits.


Carbon Black founder, JJ Guy, and Cylance founder, Greg Fitzgerald, showcased their cloud-native asset intelligence startup, SevCo. Numerous systems claim to provide point-in-time inventories of devices, but they’re never correct. With virtual workers, third-party contractors, and unmanaged devices accessing the cloud, the problem is only getting worse.

SevCo’s real-time streaming platform is powered by a correlation engine. It continuously collects and dedupes device telemetry, even scraping adjacent device information from Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) tables. After generating the most up-to-date inventories, it’ll be curious to see if SevCo can conquer the difficult problem of identifying Internet of Things (IoT) and unmanaged devices.

Also see: Secure Access Service Edge: Big Benefits, Big Challenges

2) Security Doesn’t Revolve Around the CISO

Most of the prior years catered to those hunting threats and reporting to the CISO. This year, startups are rethinking core IT infrastructure security around the cloud transformation.

Talon’s web browser, SevCo’s IT inventory, and BastionZero’s authentication are more likely sold to buyers under the CIO. The next three finalists continue this trend. They manage risk across data, privacy, and DevOps teams while defending the digital transformation.


“DataGovOps is going to be the next revolution,” said David McCaw, founder of Dasera.

He built Dasera to free data security that’s siloed within separate DataOps, ITOps, and PrivacyOps teams. Using API integrations, Dasera maps data and context and automates workflows and policy management.


In years past, Innovation Sandbox has incubated SecDevOps startups into an already crowded marketplace. Here, judges pointed out this challenge of the tough market. Yet Cycode stood strong, articulating its focus on the full software development lifecycle. Cycode spans from application code to the complexity of open-source libraries. It manages the complex deployment paths that caused the Log4J vulnerability to linger.


Innovation Sandbox has launched security orchestration startups in the past. In 2022, Torq ushers in the next generation. Torq removes the need for Python coding with a no-code approach, allowing security experts to visually build automation for incident response. Torq is built for users across organizational departments. It allows security workflows that can ask IT for things like account provisioning and asks end users for permission grants.

Also see: Best Website Scanners 

3) APIs and Vulnerabilities Overshadow Malware in Cloud Security

This is the second straight year purpose-built malware detection has been missing from the finals. While surprising to some, the judges have their reasons.

While still widely used against endpoints, placing malware in the cloud, and hoping it falls near privileged data is a low-probability tactic. At this time, cloud security is more about stealing and using credentials. Credentials enable adversaries to log in across the multicloud’s broad identity layer, then access assets with APIs. While the origin point of API attacks could be malware, many believe API attacks often originate from a hacker’s own device, sitting behind an anonymized IP.

The remaining finalists directly secure cloud applications and assets, either from API attacks or by detecting and remediating cloud vulnerabilities and over permissions. While none specifically bring malware detection, several give more visibility into cloud workloads.


Neosec is an application security company defending B2B APIs by leveraging API gateways like Google Apigee. Neosec identifies an organization’s APIs, detects vulnerabilities, and uses behavioral analytics to visualize misuse and abuse. It also includes a managed service to aid customers in handling these new and complex API attacks.


Lightspin makes cloud-native app protection easy with its graph technology. Their visualization is best described as constructed backward from valuable assets. It illustrates the critical path of vulnerable or misconfigured nodes that hackers might work through to reach sensitive data.

Araali Networks

Araali Networks embraces agent deployment frameworks supplied by Kubernetes. They’re creating an agent-based threat management solution to protect private clouds. Araali monitors network traffic, enforces explicit policies, and blocks threatening code.

Cado Security

Cado Security takes a unique forensics and incident response approach to cloud workloads. Instead of playing the difficult agent game, Cado leverages cloud providers to access cloned point-in-time images of workloads. When done near the time of security alerts, this provides valuable offline forensics.

Cloud forensics has big potential. This offline analysis has zero impact on high availability workloads. It allows examining both binary files inside workloads and forensic evidence of running processes. Cado Security doesn’t boast specific malware detection but allows searching for malware indicators.

Also see: Real Time Data Management Trends

Evolving to Keep Up With Digital Transformation

For years hackers breached the perimeter, deployed malware, and worked their way inside on-premises networks towards data. That world is in decline. At Innovation Sandbox, we got to witness a new species of cybersecurity, a species evolving to keep pace with an ever-changing IT infrastructure and the digital transformation.

About the author:

Paul Shomo is a media correspondent and contributor to eWeek. A cybersecurity analyst, he was one of the engineering leaders behind the security forensics brand, EnCase.

Fri, 05 Aug 2022 12:41:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Cybersecurity trade show starts Monday

About 17,000 security professionals are expected to converge on Moscone Center in San Francisco today for this year's RSA Conference, one of the biggest cybersecurity trade shows in the world.

Cybersecurity "is getting worse as more and more devices go online," said Sandra Toms LaPedis, one of the conference organizers. "There's a need for the industry to come together and solve these tough problems."

Dozens of government officials and corporate executives are expected to speak, including Department of Homeland Security Secretary Michael Chertoff, Palm and Numenta founder Jeff Hawkins and New Yorker writer Malcolm Gladwell, author of "The Tipping Point." Nobel laureate and former Vice President Al Gore is scheduled to speak on Friday, but his speech is closed to the media.

Hundreds of companies will exhibit new products designed to fix security problems. In advance of the conference, some have released reports on security flaws they've ferreted out that their products intend to fix.

AirDefense and AirTight Networks, two startups that compete to secure wireless networks, released studies revealing various security flaws. AirDefense scanned wireless networks in more than 1,000 government agencies and companies in San Francisco, although it didn't name them; AirTight has scanned wireless networks in airports worldwide, including San Francisco and San Jose.

VOIPshield Systems in Ottawa said it found more than 100 security flaws in Internet telephone systems from Cisco, Nortel and Avaya. It will be demonstrating at the conference how the products were hacked.

There also will be several panel discussions on cybersecurity and the government. On Wednesday, New York Times reporter Eric Lichtblau will lead a discussion of the story the Times broke on warrantless wiretapping by the Bush administration.

As problems with cybersecurity have grown over the years, so has the conference. Organizers expect attendance this year to set a record.

Most people who attend are technologists who handle information security for companies or government agencies - RSA is a place where they can discuss problems, debate solutions and look at new technology.

Even though many of the sessions are technical, it is also a place where the public can track their progress. In 2004, for example, Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates announced a strategy to end spam.

That same year, retired Air Force Gen. John Gordon, an adviser to President Bush, said he couldn't figure out how to set up encryption on his own home wireless network and called on industry to make security products that were easier to use.

A big problem this year at the conference is data leakage - how to secure a database so information can't be stolen, how to develop software that can't be cracked, how to keep data away from outsiders and insiders who shouldn't have it.

"New classes of people are having to face these threats" without a good understanding of the problems, said Tim Mather, the conference's chief security strategist. "You have people (at companies) becoming information technology people and it's not the job description they signed up for."

Other hot syllabus will be electronic voting in this election year, identity management - how can you tell if the people you're talking to online are who they say they are - and the government's role in regulating security.

Many companies feel burdened with too many conflicting regulations, Mather said, but as the economy slows, their spending on security has leveled off, according to Forrester Research.

Companies want to know: "How do we do what we've been doing already but quicker and cheaper?" said Paul Stamp, an analyst at Forrester. The answer, he said, is to focus on protecting data.

Conference info

Find the full RSA Conference schedule at Passes to the show floor and some of the keynotes are available for $100. A full conference pass is around $2,000.

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 12:01:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Roadway Safety

Our roadway safety program is the Hazard Elimination Program for Existing Roads and Streets (HELPERS). This program is housed at Indiana LTAP and funded by INDOT.

HELPERS provides the following services, performed by a professional engineer, at no cost to local agencies:

  • Road safety audits
  • Crash data and analysis, including GIS maps
  • Federal and state funding application assistance
  • On-site training in roadway safety topics
  • On-site training on the Indiana Manual of Uniform Traffic Control Devices (MUTCD)
  • Low-cost safety improvement ideas
  • Traffic studies

Highway Safety Improvement Program 

The Federal Highway Administration provides funding for roadway safety improvements through the Highway Safety Improvement Program (HSIP). HSIP provides 90 percent of the funding for eligible safety projects. HSIP funds are administered by INDOT through its annual call for projects. For more information on HSIP, visit the INDOT website.

Assistance with the HSIP applications is available through HELPERS. To determine if your project is eligible for HSIP funding and learn what is required to apply, contact LTAP.

Road Safety Audits

A Road Safety Audit (RSA) is a formal safety/performance examination of an existing or future road or intersection by an independent, multidisciplinary team. The RSA team identifies potential road safety issues and lists opportunities for safety improvements for all road users. Improvements vary from short-term/low cost to long-term/higher cost.

An audit is required by INDOT in order to receive federal safety (HSIP) funds. The HELPERS program can lead or facilitate RSAs for local agencies.

Please see below for before and after images of RSA projects.

GIS maps and Crash Summary Reports 

Geographic Information system (GIS) shape files, GIS heat maps and crash summaries are available by request. Rural local agency personnel may request their crash data by contacting LTAP. Urban local agencies should request this information from their Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO).

Events and Updates

Please see below for information about events, updates and upcoming calls for projects.

Sat, 06 Nov 2021 08:45:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : New US cybersecurity strategy in the works

More than a dozen industrial enterprise organizations, government agencies, military entities, and other public organizations in Russia, Ukraine, Afghanistan, Belarus, and other countries in Eastern Europe have been compromised by the Chinese hacking group TA428 through a widespread phishing campaign that leveraged six backdoors, The Register reports.

Tue, 19 Jul 2022 09:59:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Balancing Computer Security and Innovation—A Talk with RSA’s Art Coviello

It’s no surprise that the president of RSA, the security division of Hopkinton, MA-based information management giant EMC (NYSE: EMC), has strong views about the need for better security practices within corporations and government agencies. But Art Coviello, who joined RSA in 1995 and helped engineer its 2006 acquisition by EMC, says the problem isn’t that companies aren’t aware of today’s cyber security challenges—it’s that they often aren’t doing the right things to address them.

Companies try too hard to protect the machines that data live on, rather than the data itself, Coviello told me during an interview earlier this month. They dive into faddish new technologies like cloud computing and social networking without investigating the new kinds of security risks they pose. And they focus too much on achieving technical compliance with government regulations, rather than on minimizing the risks those regulations are meant to address.

Coviello spoke with me shortly after RSA issued the latest report from the Security for Business Innovation Council, a group of 10 security executives from companies like Motorola, JP Morgan Chase, Time Warner, and Novartis. RSA assembled the council to draw attention to ways that businesses can continue to innovate—a process that often involves adopting untested new technologies—without exposing themselves to new waves of fraud, data breaches, and other cyber attacks.

Coviello was eager to share the recommendations in the report, which range from suggestions about specific security policies and technologies that companies can adopt to ideas for broad industry cooperation on ways to thwart cyber criminals. But I also asked him for his perspective on the latest increase in the number of New England-area companies offering so-called “governance, risk, and compliance” software, and for his views of the Obama Administration’s performance so far on cyber security issues. (See page 3. A preview: he’s reserved, but optimistic—and has some specific suggestions on who President Obama should name as the new cyber security czar.) A condensed version of our interview follows.

Xconomy: What’s the main purpose of this latest report from the Security for Business Innovation Council?

Art Coviello: One of the things we tried to establish early on is that security doesn’t have to be viewed as an inhibitor of innovation. It can be viewed as an enabler of innovation. This is the fourth in a series of reports that does just that. It gives tips and advice on how [security] can not only not get in the way, but how it should give people confidence to do more things online.

But one part of what we’re bringing out here is that when it comes to things like cloud computing and social networking, people are just jumping ahead, and saying we’ll take care of the security later. That’s a bad idea.

X: Forgive me if this question sounds cynical, but cloud computing and certain forms of social networking are among EMC’s services and software these days—and so, obviously, is security. Wouldn’t almost any report coming from a group convened by the security division of EMC be recommending more adoption of security software?

AC: I can see how you could be cynical about almost anything that gets produced by a technology company. But the guys who are part of this study are independent. We facilitate it, we don’t pay them for it. You’ve got people like Bill Boni from Motorola, Anish Bhimani from JP Morgan Chase, David Kent from Genzyme, Craig Shumard from Cigna. You have a cross section of people, and they’re not making any money from cloud computing or social networking.

Having said that, the fact is that the horse is out of the barn, and people are going to be adopting these technologies, because they Strengthen productivity and communication. You are not going to slow it down, but you can expose yourself to risks that you would feel fairly sorry about if you don’t … Next Page »

Wade Roush is a freelance science and technology journalist and the producer and host of the podcast Soonish.

Trending on Xconomy

Tue, 28 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 Wade Roush en text/html
Killexams : Why Physical Security Maintenance Should Never Be an Afterthought

InfoSec Insider

Infosec Insider Post

Infosec Insider content is written by a trusted community of Threatpost cybersecurity subject matter experts. Each contribution has a goal of bringing a unique voice to important cybersecurity topics. Content strives to be of the highest quality, objective and non-commercial.

Sun, 24 Jul 2022 19:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : How to secure the journey to cloud No result found, try new keyword!The 60-minute interactive session, which will be held on August 4, 2022 at 4PM (Abu Dhabi, GMT), will see RSA describe how they can help secure the journey to the cloud. It will dive into syllabus ... Wed, 20 Jul 2022 20:04:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : Okta platform riddled with high-severity security risks Identity and access management platform
Okta could be compromised through four new attack paths that could result in the exposure of personally identifiable information, theft of authentication data, and disruption of IT environments managed by the platform, reports Threatpost. Threat actors could exploit Okta to facilitate exposure of cleartext passwords through the System for Cross-domain Identity Management, password and other data sharing over unencrypted HTTP, default configurations, and impersonation of mutable identity logs, a report from Authomize revealed. "A small company was acquired by a large Fortune 500. The corporation connected the small companys Okta as a spoke to their main Okta which acts as their hub with the default configuration. A compromised admin from the acquired company's spoke gains super admin privileges throughout their Okta hub by impersonating a super admin, and therefore achieves full, unlimited access to the corporates entire collection of apps and services," said researchers. Such risks have prompted researchers to recommend the adoption of independent security solutions for IAM tools. Wed, 20 Jul 2022 08:34:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : Media Alert: Intel at RSA Conference 2022, BSides SF

​Join Intel experts for panel discussions and talks at this year’s RSA Conference 2022 and BSides SF 2022, taking place in San Francisco and virtually starting June 4.

Intel’s Project Circuit Breaker team will host a happy hour at B Restaurant and Bar (720 Howard St., San Francisco) for BSides SF and RSAC conference attendees from 3 to 5:30 p.m. PDT Saturday, June 4. Join the team for food, drink and conversation with the bug bounty community, including researchers, bug bounty program managers and security professionals. Due to limited capacity, conference badges will be checked at the door.

On Monday, June 6, Intel will host an evening reception with leaders from Intel and ecosystem partners to discuss how the company is addressing some of the toughest security challenges. This event will feature a brief keynote followed by a demo showcase, networking, and food and drinks at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts. Space is limited; register to confirm attendance.

Intel will also host an exhibition at RSA Conference in the North Expo at Moscone Center, booth #4200. Head to Intel’s booth on the show floor to learn about some of Intel’s existing security innovations, plus check out live demos and real-world use cases of Intel® Threat Detection Technology (Intel® TDT) on the Intel vPro® platform powered by 12th Gen Intel® Core™, Intel vPro® and VMware Workspace ONE, confidential computing with Intel® Software Guard Extensions (Intel® SGX) and others.

Hear directly from Intel leaders about how the company works with customers and partners to help build the trusted foundation for computing in a data-centric world.

RSA Conference 2022

When: June 6-9

Where:Moscone Center, San Francisco, and virtual

Intel RSA Conference 2022 Talks:

Validating the Integrity of Computing Devices

It is essential for organizations to help ensure the integrity and resiliency of supply chains for their IT products. In this session, the NIST NCCoE Supply Chain Assurance Project and industry collaborators, including Tom Dodson, supply chain security architect at Intel, will showcase how organizations can verify that the internal components of their purchased computing devices are genuine and have not been altered during the manufacturing and distribution processes.

When: 9:40-10:30 a.m. PDTMonday, June 6

Where: Moscone West 3001 and virtual


The Security Policy and Standards Landscape is Changing – What Developers Need to Know

Security remains one of the most dynamic areas of standards, policy and the law. With the one-year anniversary of the release of the Biden administration’s May 12 cyber executive order, and the passage of the Cyber Incident Reporting for Critical Infrastructure Act, software assurance, supply chain security and secure development are growing focus areas in the regulatory and standards landscape. A panel of industry, government and policy experts, moderated by Amit Elazari, director of Global Cybersecurity Policy at Intel, will cover the key takeaways and strategic insights for developers on these emerging regulatory syllabus and what we should expect next.

When: 3:55-4:45 p.m. PDT Tuesday, June 7

Where:DevOps Connect in Moscone South 303 and virtual


All Hands on Deck: A Whole-of-Society Approach for Cybersecurity

The future of cybersecurity demands “all hands on deck.” This panel, featuring Tom Garrison, vice president and general manager of Client Security Strategy and Initiatives at Intel, alongside cybersecurity leaders from Microsoft and the NSA, will discuss the impactful steps taken by Microsoft, NSA and Intel to help build a fearless and resilient world by building strong partnerships. It will focus on strategic security and privacy solutions and tackling the most complex of cyberattacks by taking the right steps and effective joint action.

When: 1:15-2:05 p.m. PDT Wednesday, June 8

Where: Moscone West 3001 and virtual


About Intel

Intel (Nasdaq: INTC) is an industry leader, creating world-changing technology that enables global progress and enriches lives. Inspired by Moore’s Law, we continuously work to advance the design and manufacturing of semiconductors to help address our customers’ greatest challenges. By embedding intelligence in the cloud, network, edge and every kind of computing device, we unleash the potential of data to transform business and society for the better. To learn more about Intel’s innovations, go to and

© Intel Corporation. Intel, the Intel logo and other Intel marks are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries. Other names and brands may be claimed as the property of others.

Wed, 01 Jun 2022 17:54:00 -0500 en-CA text/html
Killexams : What Is the Difference in Pay Between a Full-Time Employee & a Temporary Employee?

Aurelio Locsin has been writing professionally since 1982. He published his first book in 1996 and is a frequent contributor to many online publications, specializing in consumer, business and technical topics. Locsin holds a Bachelor of Arts in scientific and technical communications from the University of Washington.

Sat, 21 Jul 2018 01:38:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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