Cybersecurity industry leaders should define a new threat intelligence model that is three-dimensional, nonlinear, rooted in elementary number theory and that applies vector calculus.
By combining repeatable processes for threat hunting with intelligent solutions and skilled analysts, organizations can improve threat response and protect their most critical assets.
The concept of mutually assured destruction (MAD) has historically prevented nuclear war, but threat actors' advanced obfuscation techniques have made cyber deterrence difficult if not impossible.
By conducting regular and comprehensive cyberthreat hunting, organizations can stay one step ahead of malicious actors and soften the blow of a data breach.
Threat hunting is a complex and labor-intensive task, but it can go a long way toward helping your organization detect APTs before they can cause damage to the network.
Security ecosystems and threat hunting techniques have evolved since the introduction of SIEM more than 15 years ago. Is your security intelligence strategy up to date?
To build a successful threat hunting program, you must thoroughly understand who might attack your organization, what these malicious actors might be after and what tactics they'll use to get it.
According to security researchers, the Emotet Trojan is not only still active but has become more sophisticated and persistent in the four years since its initial discovery.
Healthcare cybersecurity is now the primary concern during acquisitions in this expanding industry. Business owners can take proactive steps to secure digital infrastructure before issues arise.
Threat hunting enables security teams to shift from simply responding to attacks to proactively identifying and mitigating threats before they hit enterprise networks.