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Exam Code: 250-411 Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
Administration of Symantec eDiscovery Platform 8.0 for Administrators
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Killexams : Symantec Administration history - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/250-411 Search results Killexams : Symantec Administration history - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/250-411 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Symantec Killexams : The New Face of Global Espionage Fri, 08 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.worldpoliticsreview.com/articles/12020/the-new-face-of-global-espionage Killexams : U.S. Failure to Clarify Interests in Cyberspace Weakens Deterrence Mon, 30 May 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.worldpoliticsreview.com/articles/13698/u-s-failure-to-clarify-interests-in-cyberspace-weakens-deterrence Killexams : Broadcom outlines what will happen when it gives VMware a bear hug

Well, Broadcom tacitly admits that its history of takeovers and integrations has been marked by some resounding clangers, and at least the company acknowledges that it made some bad mistakes in the past. As the release puts it, “We are approaching the post-closing planning phase of the transaction process with an open mind, while drawing on the lessons learned from our previous acquisitions of CA and Symantec Enterprise.” 

And so they should.  In July 2018, Broadcom bought the software house CA Technologies for nearly $19bn in an all-cash deal and, in November 2019, acquired Symantec’s Enterprise Security business for $10.7bn. The purchases and subsequent integration of the companies were riven with problems and, after CA and Symantec became part of Broadcom, their cost bases of the two were slashed by 60% and 70%, respectively.

Where VMware is concerned, Broadcom has announced that it will grow its annual profitability from today’s $4.7bn to $8.5bn by 2025. That is a very aggressive target and a huge ask, given that the tricky integration processes will be in train while the dash to double profits is underway. The deal, if it goes ahead, is slated to close in January, 2023 and Broadcom will achieve its stated profitability aims by  “eliminating duplicative general and administration functions across human resources, finance, legal, facilities and information technology”, without “significantly adjusting VMware’s portfolio strategy” (in other words, there are going to be job cuts).

If Broadcom is to keep its customers satisfied and on side while it reduces personnel numbers and expertise is lost, then subsumed, VMware will have to continue to operate, internally and externally, exactly as it does now – as a separate, independent entity, and we all know how acquisitions and over-hasty management actions can quickly become disruptive enough to disenchant customers, aggravate staff and lead to experienced engineers taking their talents elsewhere.

Krause does confirm that “a key pillar of the combined company’s innovation roadmap will be to retain and support VMware’s engineering and R&D talent”, and adds, “we recognise the central role that VMware’s deep customer relationships play in its success. Broadcom wants to preserve and grow these relationships [and] we'll be investing in both the direct sales force across all key verticals as well as the partners that support the broader customer base.” 

It’ll be very tricky managing the “hands-on” but “arms-length” post-acquisition transition strategy. Hitherto, Broadcom Software has publicly said that it wants to focus its research and development (R&D) spend on the requirements of its biggest and best customers, not least because they are effectively locked-in and pay premium prices. Meanwhile, VMware currently helps all customers, big or small, and seemingly will be tasked to do the same after the acquisition. Following the buyout, Symantec and CA will operate under the VMware names and provide a “greater choice portfolio”.

Nonetheless, some Wall Street analysts remain to be convinced that the deal will be as rapidly effective and minimally disruptive as the Broadcom team promises it will be. Furthermore, Broadcom is a big and important chip company, highly focused on hitting precise profit margins in a massively commoditised market and, because of that, there are worries VMware will come a poor second-best when it comes to the allocation of R&D funding. 

Meanwhile, Broadcom is bigging-up post-acquisition prospects, stressing that the “engineering-first, innovation-centric cultures” of the two companies will ensure a seamless transition. Well, yes, maybe – and we can at least be grateful that there is no mention of the deal being “oven-ready’’. That phrase has been overused and all but trademarked by the current UK prime minister and a fat lot of good it has done him. We are told, though, by Krause, that Broadcom and VMware will “hit the ground running when the transaction is completed”. Let’s hope they keep their balance. The alternative is planting oneself face down in the dust, and that’s never a good look.

Thu, 23 Jun 2022 04:16:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.telecomtv.com/content/digital-platforms-services/broadcom-outlines-what-will-happen-when-it-gives-vmware-a-bear-hug-44799/
Killexams : Security Appliances Market is Anticipated to Reach $229.74 billion by 2030, Registering at a CAGR of 12.81% from 2021 to 2030

Advancements in industrial-grade digital technology, an increase in inclination toward cloud-based security appliances software, and a rise in need for improved supply chain and customer relationship management majorly contribute to the growth of the market. However, the lack of IT infrastructure in underdeveloped nations and the increase in security & privacy concerns hamper the growth of the security appliances market.

Major industry players such as – Cisco Systems, Inc., Check Point Software Technologies Ltd., Symantec Corporation, Intel Corporation, Fortinet, Inc., Palo Alto Networks, Inc., Bosch Sicherheitssysteme GmbH, Honeywell International Inc., Johnson Controls International plc. and Juniper Networks, Inc. 

The security appliances market size was valued at $69.18 billion in 2020, and is estimated to reach $229.74 billion by 2030, growing at a CAGR of 12.81% from 2021 to 2030.

Depending on the deployment model, the on-premise segment garnered the largest share in 2020, and is expected to continue this trend during the forecast period. This is attributed to numerous benefits provided by this on-premise deployment such as high level of data security and safety. On-premise deployment model enables installation of the software and permits applications to run on systems present in the premises of the organization, rather than at a distant facility such as server space or cloud. This model is appropriate for specific applications such as financial applications and health records with critical data that entail large data transfers and operations.  However, the cloud segment is expected to witness highest growth in the upcoming years. As cloud deployment does not need any investment in IT infrastructure as all data is stored on cloud server, which increases the demand for of security appliances software in small and medium scale organizations. Cloud-based deployment is an application licensing and delivery model, where a vendor or a service provider hosts applications remotely. This deployment model provides the IT team with a greater prospect to facilitate real business value to the organization through lower expected cost and an improved ability to focus on innovation and differentiation.

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On the basis of type, the content management segment dominated the overall security appliances industry in 2020 and is expected to continue this trend throughout the forecast period. Increased markets for cloud-based and cross-platform solutions have created opportunities for market expansion. In addition, integration with parallel products such as customer relationship management, analytics-driven content management, and cross-channel integration are some of the trends that have enhanced the adoption of content management among end-user industries. However, the unified threat management (UTM) segment is expected to witness the highest growth, and this trend is expected to continue during the forecast period. UTM is a solution that allows organizations and IT personnel to monitor and manage a wide variety of security-related applications and components, making them available to users in a secure manner. The development of such solutions that fulfill the impending need to secure an employee’s personal data at the workplace is expected to supplement the growth of UTM. The facility to prevent accidental and malicious data breaches by scanning text and common files is projected to boost market growth. The functionalities offered by UTM such as reduced network complexity and single-point and single-window administration for all security functions are anticipated to further facilitate the growth of the UTM market.

For Purchase Enquiry: https://www.alliedmarketresearch.com/purchase-enquiry/2144

As per Security Appliances Market Analysis. The COVID-19 outbreak had a positive impact on the growth of the security appliances market as the new technologies are helping enterprises to address the extensive capacity demand of security appliances even after the restrictions imposed by the governments and remote working. The outbreak of COVID-19 has affected communities globally while governments and companies are trying their best to respond faster to the challenges posed by this pandemic. However, from the first quarter of 2020, the COVID-19 pandemic created an unbalanced health situation, with stringent restrictions to maintain social distancing and lockdown implemented across the world. Thus, with a major aim to contain this pandemic, the majority of the economies have enforced a complete shutdown, thereby leading to decline in business operations. Sectors such as manufacturing and transportation have been severely impacted, worsening the business scenario and resulting in colossal monetary and employment losses. However, this pandemic has elevated the growth of the security appliances market and is expected to exhibit an increase during the forecast period.

Latest news and industry developments in terms of market expansions, acquisitions, growth strategies, joint ventures and collaborations, product launches, market expansions etc. are included in the report.

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Thanks for memorizing this article; you can also get an individual chapter-wise section or region-wise report versions like North America, Europe, or Asia.

About Us:

Allied Market Research (AMR) is a full-service market research and business-consulting wing of Allied Analytics LLP, based in Portland, Oregon. AMR provides global enterprises as well as medium and small businesses with unmatched quality of “Market Research Reports” and “Business Intelligence Solutions.” AMR has a targeted view to provide business insights and consulting to assist its clients to make strategic business decisions and achieve sustainable growth in their respective market domain.

AMR launched its user-based online library of reports and company profiles, Avenue. An e-access library is accessible from any device, anywhere, and at any time for entrepreneurs, stakeholders, and researchers and students at universities. With reports on more than 60,000 niche markets with data comprising of 600,000 pages along with company profiles on more than 12,000 firms, Avenue offers access to the entire repository of information through subscriptions. A hassle-free solution to clients’ requirements is complemented with analyst support and customization requests.

Wed, 22 Jun 2022 05:40:00 -0500 Allied Analytics en-US text/html https://www.digitaljournal.com/pr/security-appliances-market-is-anticipated-to-reach-229-74-billion-by-2030-registering-at-a-cagr-of-12-81-from-2021-to-2030
Killexams : Norton Power Eraser

Norton Power Eraser

Eliminates deeply embedded and difficult to remove crimeware that traditional virus scanning doesn't always detect.

Norton Power Eraser is a powerful free removal tool that may help you clean up certain types of difficult to remove security risks. If a program has hijacked your computer and you are having difficulty detecting or removing it, Norton Power Eraser may be able to clean your computer. Norton Power Eraser includes detection and removal capabilities for security risks that impersonate legitimate applications (for example, fake antivirus software), often known as "scareware", "rogueware" or "scamware". You can run this tool to scan for threats even if you have a Symantec product, or any other security product. If you cannot start the computer in Normal mode, you can run this tool in Safe mode.

Norton Power Eraser is easy to download, and scans your computer quickly to detect the most aggressive computer viruses. You don't need to install this tool.

Because the Norton Power Eraser uses aggressive methods to detect these threats, there is a risk that it can select some legitimate programs for removal. You should use this tool very carefully, and only after you have exhausted other options.

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Get alerted to all of our Software updates on Twitter at @NeowinSoftware

Fri, 01 Jul 2022 05:00:00 -0500 Razvan Serea en text/html https://www.neowin.net/news/norton-power-eraser-53020/
Killexams : How to Add a Site Exception to Norton Internet Security

Ruri Ranbe has been working as a writer since 2008. She received an A.A. in English literature from Valencia College and is completing a B.S. in computer science at the University of Central Florida. Ranbe also has more than six years of professional information-technology experience, specializing in computer architecture, operating systems, networking, server administration, virtualization and Web design.

Tue, 17 Jul 2018 19:02:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://smallbusiness.chron.com/add-exception-norton-internet-security-55754.html
Killexams : How to Add Norton to another PC

Ruri Ranbe has been working as a writer since 2008. She received an A.A. in English literature from Valencia College and is completing a B.S. in computer science at the University of Central Florida. Ranbe also has more than six years of professional information-technology experience, specializing in computer architecture, operating systems, networking, server administration, virtualization and Web design.

Sat, 21 Jul 2018 13:27:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://smallbusiness.chron.com/add-norton-another-pc-56153.html
Killexams : Russia’s Other Battlefront Listen to this episode

S1: Back in 2016, Andy Greenberg editors at Wired wanted him to write a story about Cyberwar. Their initial pitch was inspired by U.S. politics.

S2: They were thinking about the Russian interference in the 2016 election, which I didn’t really see as Cyberwar at all.

S1: Andy’s definition is more malevolent.

S2: Cyberwar, to me, is a campaign of cyber attacks with disruptive or destructive effects carried out by one state against an enemy state or its adversary. And often in the midst of an real war. So I went looking for the real Cyberwar story and I found it in Ukraine.

S1: For the past six years, Andy has reported on the ongoing cyber campaign against Ukraine. The hacks that have disabled power plants, frozen government agencies and paralyzed hospitals, and the Russian military unit behind it all. On Thursday morning, as Russia officially invaded Ukraine, we called him up to try to understand the parallel digital war that’s taking place alongside the physical one.

S2: There are cyber attacks that are definitely happening now and have been happening for four weeks prior to the real physical re invasion of Ukraine. And I think it’s really important to preface anything I say about cyber attacks at this moment, like a kind of caveat that they they just don’t matter as much as the real physical attacks with mortars and bullets and fighter jets and helicopters that are truly killing people and putting many more people’s lives at risk. But it’s still it still matters.

S1: Since January, government networks have been attacked, so have banks in the military.

S2: And then yesterday we saw reports of wiper malware again hitting Ukrainian targets this time. Hundreds of computers. We don’t know how many networks

S1: the malware seems to destroy everything it hits. It’s a digital playbook that looks awfully familiar to one that Russia has run before with terrible consequences. Today on the show, Andy walks us through the war in Ukraine that you can’t see one that started years ago and is still happening. I’m Lizzie O’Leary and you’re listening to what next? TBD a show about technology, power and how the future will be determined. Stick around. I think the average American knows that, you know, Russian hackers exist, maybe he about them in the context of the 2016 election, but it feels like this kind of nebulous bogeyman. I would love it if you could describe the Russian hacking ecosystem.

S2: There is really like a there’s a whole kind of array of these hacker groups that all work for the Kremlin. But the simplest way to split them up is probably among the three major intelligence agencies in Russia the FSB, which is the kind of intelligence but also domestic law enforcement agency, the successor to the KGB. Another successor to the KGB when it split up is the SVR. The Foreign Intelligence Agency sort of their equivalent to the CIA, I suppose. And then there is the agency that I am most focused on that are obsessed with the GRU, this military intelligence agency that can easily be said to be the most reckless and brazen and disruptive of the three in its hacking activities. The two most active hacking units I know of within the jury you are unit two six one six five, also known as Fancy Bear or APT28, who famously were the ones who kind of led the breach of the Democratic National Committee in the Clinton campaign in 2016 and and leaked those documents. And then there is Unit seven, four, four or five five of the GRU, also known as Voodoo Bear or most famously, Sandworm, who I think are, you could say are the most active cyber warfare hacker group in the world. They are responsible for everything from blackouts that they triggered twice in Ukraine, first in 2015 and then in 2016, the not Petya malware they released in Ukraine, which was a kind of self spreading worm that really carpet bombs the entire Ukrainian internet, but then spread to the rest of the world and did 10 billion dollars in damage. I mean, this is a group that specializes in in just inflicting maximum chaos globally.

S1: I’m really curious in how directly Sandworm the Sandworm group is tied to the GRU and to the Kremlin, you know, can we say affiliated with, can we say, directed by who’s giving them their marching orders? Do we know?

S2: I think it’s fair to say that Sandworm is a part of the G.R.. These are hackers who wear military uniforms and sit in a government building a tower in the neighborhood of Khimki on the outskirts of Moscow. You know, we’ve with that I’ve been to I’ve seen from a distance I didn’t knock on the door. They they are soldiers.

S1: Essentially, the first big Russian cyber attack in Ukraine happened just before Christmas in 2015. The previous few years had been tumultuous, with Russia’s annexation of Crimea and fighting throughout eastern Ukraine, which also led to the downing of a Malaysian passenger plane. By this point, a series of ceasefire agreements had been signed, but the situation was still tense.

S2: So just before Christmas in 2015, in the midst of Russia’s physical invasion of the country, we saw this first ever black air attack and it hits a group of Ukrainian electric utilities. It wasn’t just that Sandworm went in and switch the lights off and left. They used a piece of wiper malware of the kind that we’re still seeing Russia using in Ukraine today to first wipe a bunch of computers in the facility. The kind of initially throw them into a state of chaos. They also bombarded the facility with fake phone calls just to kind of add an extra layer of confusion. But then they actually took over the I.T. helpdesk software to take over the real mouse movements of the operators in the control room of this Western Ukrainian power grid utility and locked them out of their computers. And these poor operators were forced to watch as their own mouse movements clicked through circuit breakers and turned off the lights to tens of thousands of Ukrainians.

S1: I was really struck memorizing your story. You have a little video that one of the guys in this power facility has taken, and you can just see the mouse. You know, the cursor move around and the video pans down and the mouse isn’t moving. They must have felt so helpless.

S2: I think that there are definitely there. You know, there probably were easier ways to turn off the lights to Ukrainian civilians. But I think that this was, yes, it was designs. You know, all of these cyber attacks are designed to as a kind of terrorism to make Ukrainians feel like they are under attack, like they’re in a war zone, like their government is not keeping them safe, like they are not in control. And to make the rest of the world feel that way about Ukraine as well to, you know, to keep the West’s hands off Ukraine to prevent investment from coming into the country, to make it look like a failed state. This is, I think, cyber war, but it’s also cyber terrorism.

S1: Roughly a year and a half later, Sandworm attacked on a new scale. If 2015 was scary and embarrassing, this was an all encompassing whirlwind. The malware that Sandworm use this time was called not Petya. Andy describes it as a bug that infected systems and then metastasized.

S2: Well, in 2017, Sandworm essentially hijacked the software updates of this Ukrainian accounting software called Murdoc that Murdoch has basically used by everyone in Ukraine to file taxes. It is the TurboTax or Quicken of Ukraine. It’s also used by people outside of Ukraine who do business with Ukraine or who have a Ukrainian satellite office. And Sandworm essentially corrupted those updates so that if you had a copy of Murdoch installed, you suddenly had a copy of Not Petya. This malicious software installed too, and it immediately took down by some measures hundreds of companies in Ukraine. But of course, as I was saying, like, you know, Murdoch is used outside of Ukraine and a cyber attack like this, a self spreading piece of code doesn’t respect national borders. So very quickly we began to see not Petya infections around the world, and I sort of reported this out in most detail at Maersk,

S1: the big shipping company.

S2: Yes. Yes. And inside of Maersk, you know, I talked to one I.T. administrator, for instance, who was working that day, June 27, 2017, in the afternoon, and he just saw his screen go black and kind of, you know, stood up and looked around the room to see if anybody else was having a problem. And he saw a wave of black screens across the room just black, black, black, black, black as not Petya infected and destroyed every computer in masks, global headquarters. And within minutes, you know, people were running down hallways, yelling at each other to turn their computers off. They were going into conference rooms and unplugging machines in the middle of meetings. They were actually they were jumping over the turnstiles between different parts of the building because even those those physical security systems had been paralyzed already by not Petya to try to warn other parts of the building. But of course, Maersk is not just one building in Copenhagen. You know this this has infected their global network, and very soon that meant that tens of thousands of trucks were lining up outside of Maersk terminals and in ports around the world. Meanwhile, ships are arriving at these terminals with tens of thousands of cargo containers on them, and nobody knows what is in them. I mean, nobody knows how to to load or unload these like ships the size of the Empire State Building on its side. And that’s just one company. I mean, this also hit Merck shut down their pharmaceutical manufacturing. They had to borrow their own HPV vaccine from the CDC because they couldn’t make enough of it. Has the company that owns Cadbury and the Pisco, you know, it’s shut down medical record systems and in dozens of U.S. hospitals. I could go on and on. I mean, I still kind of boggles my mind to think that this happens. And I don’t really ever think that Russia was fully held accountable for it.

S1: That’s what I was going to ask you because the attack was so big. It was so brazen. It went to so many different places. But the international community’s response did not feel particularly loud. People were indicted, but not until 2020.

S2: Right? I mean, this is what I what drove me crazy, as I reported in all of this. I mean, first, Russia caused blackouts in Ukraine. They actually attacked the power grid before we even get to not Petya. That was supposed to be a red line where you can do all sorts of state sponsored hacking and get away with it. But if you touch the power grid that was supposed to be an act of Cyberwar and it would be treated as such, you know, with real consequences. And yet nothing happens. I mean, no government around the world even said that that was Russia that had done this, except Ukraine, of course. And then, you know, that kind of invited Russia to just keep going to go further. And when that Petya hits, it still took eight months for anyone to say that this was Russia that had carried out the worst cyber attack in history. There’s $10 billion in damage, cyber attack and then not. Months for there to be any kind of sanctions, so I think that’s part of why the average person is not aware, I don’t think of of NotPetya or that it was a Russian state sponsored attack by this military intelligence agency because the response was so slow.

S1: As you’ve described, these attacks have caused tremendous chaos and cost, but that doesn’t seem like their entire goal. I mean, this has all been occurring sort of set against the backdrop of this long simmering conflict between Russia and Ukraine. Or we should say Russian aggression. I wonder what the political goal is here, too. Is it just to render the physical infrastructure useless? Or is it to inflict economic pain, to make Ukraine look foolish, to disrupt everyday lives? You describe this as cyber terrorism, and I’m wondering what you see the goal as

S2: the goal of these cyber attacks shifts over time, you know, given based on what Russia needs to accomplish, like what they’re the kind of tactical aims of the moment are in. I would say 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017 Russia was waging this. This war they had, they had sort of sparked a war in the east of Ukraine. But that was a limited war kind of a frozen conflict, as people say, designed to to weaken Ukraine, but not to reach the capital. And so these cyber attacks, I think, were a way to to send a message to the rest of Ukraine that you too are vulnerable. You know, even though you’re hundreds of miles away from the fronts, we can reach you too. We can cause a blackout in the capital in the west of France, the furthest reaches of the country. You’re all subject to our sphere of influence.

S1: You talk to a Ukrainian cybersecurity consultant. And he said that essentially the Sandworm was was training that they were using Ukraine as a training ground training ground for what

S2: when they caused a blackout for the second time in the capital of the country. It did seem that they were trying out new techniques. They weren’t just repeating themselves from the year before. They weren’t just doing this the simplest possible way they were trying to innovate. And it seems like they had understood that they can get away with whatever they wanted to in Ukraine, and they might as well try live fire exercises to develop capabilities that they could use in Ukraine, but also elsewhere in the world.

S1: When we come back, where else might that be? Andy says that part of what makes these cyber so frightening and so effective is the sense of disorientation they inflict even before physical conflict begins

S2: with this most recent ongoing invasion of Ukraine. And you know, things are changing so fast it’s hard to to know what’s what is happening or will happen next. It’s seems like cyber attacks have been designed to kind of prepare the battleground in the sense of like creating confusion as Ukraine tries to figure out what is going on to scare people. But then once the physical invasion starts, I imagine, and it does seem like it is more kind of a tactical accompaniments of physical war, like we’re seeing attacks on organizations that support the military to maybe just actually confuse their command and control. Today, I’m seeing reports of a distributed denial of service attack against the Ukrainian media, who may be reporting on the events of this war. So, of course, these cyber attacks also kind of slip into the background. I mean, they are no longer the center of events. If you want to cause a blackout in Ukraine now, you hit a power station with the missile, which is absolutely happening. Instead of trying to reach in with some IP helpdesk software.

S1: It as I got ready to come in and talk to you, I was memorizing a blog from Symantec saying that they had seen destructive malware attacks being used, you know, kind of preceding the Russian ground attack, but then also in Lithuania. And I wonder what that says to you.

S2: Reports so far seem to indicate that those victims, those targets in Lithuania and Latvia, were actually organizations supporting the Ukrainian government. They just happened to be based in Latvia and Lithuania. So, you know, Russia doesn’t care. They’re going to hit them wherever they may be to just kind of bolster, prepare for their physical ground invasion.

S1: One thing that I have been struck by is in the past week, the U.S. and other kind of international allies have been much quicker to call out Russian cyber activity than we’ve seen in the past. There were some attacks February 15th, 16th, and the White House turned around a few days later and said GRU infrastructure was doing this. Why do you think the U.S. has been more willing to make this public so quickly? Is it just because we’re in this, you know, heightened conflict situation?

S2: I think you’re pointing to a huge sea change that is really significance. And it’s, as you say, it’s like almost the polar opposite of what I was just kind of complaining about this, this like situation that was driving me insane in 2015 through 2017, when Russia would get away with blackout attacks in Ukraine, the worst cyber attack in history, with no comments from any Western governments. Now, yeah, as you said, we saw these distributed denial of service attacks, which, by the way, are the equivalent of like throwing rocks versus, you know, a surgical drone strike or, you know, releasing a biological weapon or something. And yet, you know, we saw within days the White House calling out not only Russia, but actually be the specific agency down to the agency level. You know, this name and shame for in this very crude attacks, we

S3: have technical information that links the Russian Main Intelligence Directorate, or GRU. As known GRU infrastructure was seen transmitting high volumes of communication to Ukraine based IP addresses and domains.

S2: We are learning, you know, I think we are learning as a society. Our governments are learning that they do have to respond immediately, if not to come up with like a fully fleshed out package of sanctions or something, just to call out the the rogue hackers that and the rogue agencies that do this to send a message to them that we know what you’ve done. There will be consequences. You need to cut it out right away.

S1: One thing Andy is watching is whether Russia will retaliate against international sanctions with cyber warfare outside Ukraine, something President Biden alluded to at the White House on Thursday.

S4: If Russia pursues cyber attacks against our companies are critical infrastructure, we are prepared to respond. For months, we’ve been working closely with our prime with the private sector to harden our cyber defenses, sharpen our ability to respond to Russia’s cyber attacks as well.

S2: If we really want to talk about high impact cyber attacks at this point, I would not be looking at Ukraine itself, but rather the after effects of sanctions. For instance, when Western countries implement new crushing sanctions against Russia, they will lash out, and I would not be at all surprised to see cyber attacks that don’t just spread from Ukraine, you know, semi accidentally as. Not that you did, but are targeted at the West and that are designed to punish us for what we do to Russia in retaliation for its invasion.

S1: Andy Greenberg, thank you very much.

S2: Thanks, Lizzie.

S1: Andy Greenberg is a senior writer at Wired and the author of the book Sandworm A New ERA of Cyberwar and The Hunt for the Kremlin’s Most Dangerous Hackers. All right, that is it for the show today. TBD is produced by Ethan Brooks were edited by Jonathan Fischer and Tori Bosch. Alicia Montgomery is the executive producer for Slate Podcast. TBD is part of the larger What Next family, and it’s also part of Future Tense, a partnership of Slate, Arizona State University and New America. And I want to take a minute and recommend that you listen to Thursday’s episode of What Next? It’s a story about an anti-government movement in California of all places. All right, we will be back on Sunday with another episode. I am Lizzie O’Leary. Thank you for listening.

Wed, 29 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://slate.com/transcripts/SmlDYmFEb2ZCVko2T3dUdXFBTU1sU1pJWFB2dE8vTmlSQ3dvbmMyQ1N4az0=
Killexams : An outgoing Pentagon official calls for more funding for tech start-up work No result found, try new keyword!Before working for DIU, Brown served as CEO for the cybersecurity firm Symantec. Gray said Brown ... said the budget cuts happened in the Trump administration, and the first budget of the ... Fri, 17 Jun 2022 01:03:00 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/an-outgoing-pentagon-official-calls-for-more-funding-for-tech-start-up-work/ar-AAYAecb Killexams : Tony Busseri, President And CEO, Route1, Talks About The“Pivot” And Route1's Unique Value Proposition

(MENAFN- EIN Presswire)

Tony Busseri, President and CEO, Route1

The Boardroom” On SecuritySolutionsWatch.com

Route1 (TSX:ROI)

We are honored to chat with Tony Busseri, President and CEO, Route1, about the“pivot” and Route1's unique value proposition.” — Martin Eli, Publisher

NEW YORK, NY, UNITED STATES, July 13, 2022 /EINPresswire.com / -- We are honored to chat today with Tony Busseri, President and CEO, Route1, about the“pivot” at Route1 and the company's unique value proposition.

SecuritySolutionsWatch.com: Thank you for joining us today, Tony, at this interesting time for Route1 ( ). The“pivot” is well underway and before drilling down into all the new developments please give us a brief company history and tell us about your background.

Tony Busseri: Good morning - let's take your two questions one at a time.

First, Route1 was founded and then funded through the Canadian public marketplace in the mid 2000s as a technology company focused on delivering a best-in-class secure remote access solution but with an architecture that did not create new data or network security risk vectors for an enterprise when they adopted it. The technology is MobiKEY and it is from a“how it works perspective” the opposite of a VPN based solution. Since its commercial launch in 2008, it also has been an attractive technology for many enterprises including the US government because of the approach Route1 takes to multi-factor authentication; MobiKEY uses a smart-card based approach.

In 2017 Route1 expanded its business model to include not only the security of data but also data analytics (license plate recognition and body worn camera technologies) and data visualization including the reselling of rugged devices. We acquired a number of rugged device VARs between 2018 and 2021 at attractive multiples of cash flow and primarily leveraged their public safety accounts to take a more wholistic outcomes based sales approach and pushed to sell our clients data security and analytics solutions.

In 2020 we benefited from the pandemic, as government enterprises moved to quickly support their workforce that had to access enterprise networks and data remotely. Route1 had a spike in MobiKEY subscriptions in 2020 but as the pandemic subsided so has our MobiKEY revenue base as federal government budget dollars have been pulled for other requirements.

Further, we are also dealing with the constant competitive pressures arising from cloud technology“giants” like Amazon and Microsoft as they push to displace MobiKEY with their own offerings. Our response to the competitive landscape is to diversify our revenue base.

With the significant disruption in the global supply chain for rugged devices in mid-2021, Route1 has had to adjust its acquisition target company profile and sales efforts (a sales paradigm shift) to push its turn-key engineering and professional services capabilities leveraging data capture technologies, while emphasizing its very strong data security posture.

Since early in the third quarter of 2021, Route1 has moved at an accelerated pace to position itself for future success and value by growing its video capture based business. We are not an OEM for the video hardware or other rugged items. We are building recurring services and software revenue where we can control the timing of delivery in light of the macro conditions that have not and are not expected to come back to historical parameters in 2022 or 2023; hardware delivery times are in months, not weeks or days.

The last year has not been an easy time for many micro-cap technology companies including ours. But, we see a strong future centered around turn-key engineering and professional services capabilities leveraging data capture technologies, while emphasizing our very strong data security posture. The turn-key engineering and professional services industry is fragmented and its client focus is transactional; we see these as opportunities and attractive industry attributes in which to invest.

In regards to the second part of your question, I have been at the helm of Route1 since 2010, first pushing to stabilize a broken technology company and get it to cash-flow break even, then attempting to expand MobiKEY beyond a niche remote access solution, to now pivoting our Company's business model to be more than being about a product and to drive cash flow growth through organic and acquisition initiatives. I am not a technologist per se, rather I am a business leader than drives growth, primarily through acquisition, talent and processes.

SecuritySolutionsWatch.com: What is your perspective Tony on the unique value proposition that Route1 delivers to your customers – in other words,“Why Route1”.

Tony Busseri: Turn-key engineering and professional services has a value chain like any other industry. I feel that most participants are focused on the primary transaction and not the long term relationship that involves working with the client to realize on their targeted outcome(s) for the investment in the technology. Service and particularly good service has been marginalized through the pandemic and we feel Route1 can excel in this area and draw new clients and more business by being very good at acknowledging that a client does not invest in a technology or product, they invest in a desired outcome.

To link back to my business experiences, from time to time I discuss a period early in my career where I successfully built a waste management company from zero revenue (1996) to going public on NASDAQ in 1999 (generating several hundred million in annualized revenue) while using service and a unique secondary market go-to-market approach as the principal business differentiators in a commoditized industry. It was then, and continues to be now about the outcome for the client and how that outcome is delivered to them.

Invest in talent and processes.

It would seem to me that Route1 has the opportunity to do something similar in the turn-key engineering and professional services arena leveraging video capture based technologies. Access to capital, the health of the economy and what we have become all too accustomed to, the unforeseen black swan event(s), will all have an impact on execution success and timing, but the business opportunity is currently healthy and being dictated by a public that strongly wants safety and stability in their communities.

Route1's turn-key engineering and professional services that support its clients follow a complete life-cycle model. The model starts with traditional transaction-oriented services such as:

advisory and analysis including operations assessment,
design and engineering,
technology hardware and software procurement,
project management, installation and configuration

Importantly, Route1 continues to work with its channel partners and the end users of the technology beyond the primary transaction to deliver actionable intelligence that generates exceptional outcomes for the end user with the following ongoing services:

End user and administrator training
Technology life-cycle maintenance and support
Operations optimization

Operations optimization is centered around data integration and intelligence. Areas of Route1 expertise are: (a) data transport, hosting and storage; (b) data presentation including cloud-based software applications to deliver data captured in an actionable format; (c) data analytics including integration of multiple data sets; and (d) data and network security, and user authentication.

The real-time integration of multiple data sets to deliver the actionable intelligence is in itself a large business and engineering opportunity.

SecuritySolutionsWatch.com: Care to mention any upcoming Route1 events? Are you engaged with IPMI, The International Parking & Mobility Institute (IPMI), we understand that is the world's largest association of professionals in parking, transportation, and mobility?

Tony Busseri: For sure. Elton Crawford and certain members of the Route1 sales and marketing team will be attending the 2022 IPMI Parking & Mobility Conference & Expo in New Orleans from July 24-27. Route1 will be located at Booth 802.( )

I should point out that Elton was recently hired by Route1 as its Vice President of Operations. Mr. Crawford has most recently been the Assistant Director, Operations, Parking and Transportation Services with the University of Arizona. Elton brings significant campus parking and public safety experience and knowledge with him to his role as Route1's Vice President of Operations.

In his capacity at the University of Arizona, Elton has been an end user of the Genetec AutoVuTM automated license plate recognition (“ALPR”) technology for several years, which includes having worked with parking technology integrators such as T2 Systems and Passport as well as leading the University's deployment of AutoVu at the University of Arizona's state run COVID-19 Vaccination Point of Distribution site.

Mr. Crawford is a proven leader in managing stakeholder outcomes, projects, and people, as well as implementing processes to create transparency and timely communication that drive effective operational decisions. As Route1 grows as a leading turn-key engineering services company leveraging video capture technologies at Route1, Elton will help steward our growth.

SecuritySolutionsWatch.com: Thank you for again for joining us today Tony! Is there anything else you'd like to add?

Tony Busseri: We are moving into our new sales growth paradigm as quickly as possible. I expect the second and some of the third quarter of 2022 to continue to reflect our transition which means for our stakeholders that I do not expect we will close on an acquisition during that period of time. We are neck deep in the grindy tasks of cutting costs, improving processes and working with our video capture clients on what services we deliver, how we fairly value our engineering and professional services and building our recurring revenue base.

For more information:

Connect with Tony Busseri on LinkedIn:
Via Email or Phone: +1 480 500-7030


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