Securing Organizations from Remote Desktop Protocol Exploits

HealthcareInfoSecurity

Insecure implementations of Remote Desktop Protocol have exposed organizations to serious risks of cyber attacks. Ransomware like SamSam and cryptominers like CrySis exploit insecure configurations, resulting in large and well-publicized breaches like the one that occurred at LabCorp. Because of the nature of Remote Desktop Protocol, these exposures often occur outside of organizations' known IP space, making them difficult to detect and remediate. This webinar will discuss how easily these misconfigurations can occur, how organizations can discover them, even outside of normal IP space, and how they can establish playbooks to remediate and reduce occurrence over time.
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Spotlight

Cyber crimes and security threats have grown at an exponential rate in recent years, and the momentum is only growing. According to Juniper Research, over 146 billion records will be exposed through criminal data breaches from 2018 to 2023, growing at a rate of 22.5% per year.1 This builds on the astounding number of data breaches reported over the past few years. In a recent report from Identity Theft Resource Center (ITRC), the number of breached customer records containing personally identifiable information (PII) skyrocketed by 126% from 2017 to 2018, with a staggering total of around 446 million records leaked.2 Significant 2018 breaches include those experienced by Facebook,3 Under Armour4 and Marriott International.

OTHER ON-DEMAND WEBINARS

How to prepare against attacks from the dark web

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Winning the Zero Trust Race with Micro-Segmentation

GuardiCore

In the modern, hyper-connected and threat-laden enterprise landscape, organizations face increasing pressure to protect their systems and data. Originally conceived in 2010, the zero trust security concept has recently gained new ground and is now seen as a vital element of enterprise information security. It is a model that aids user and device verification, strengthens authentication processes and ensures encryption. However, zero trust is not without its challenges, and mastering the art of zero trust takes strategic management and forethought.
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Your Resolution for 2018: Five Principles For Securing DevOps

Veracode

Organizations in today’s market must strike a balance between competitive differentiation and meeting evolving compliance standards-particularly related to software security. They need to obtain faster release and deployment cycles, improved collaboration between business stakeholders and application development and operations teams, and automation tools. DevOps, an innovative organizational and cultural way of organizing development and IT operations work, is addressing this challenge – driven by mounting evidence of its benefits to the business. However reaping these gains requires rethinking application security to deliver more secure code at DevOps speed.
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Healthcare's Need for Shifting Security Priorities from Prevention to Detection

BankInfoSecurity

The digital revolution has given healthcare organizations new tools to increase team efficiency and improve their customer experience. But it's also opened up new vectors that cybercriminals can use to attack. As your attack surface expands to web infrastructure that you don't own or control, it becomes increasingly difficult to protect your digital assets and your data. You must shift security priorities from prevention to detection and remediation.
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Spotlight

Cyber crimes and security threats have grown at an exponential rate in recent years, and the momentum is only growing. According to Juniper Research, over 146 billion records will be exposed through criminal data breaches from 2018 to 2023, growing at a rate of 22.5% per year.1 This builds on the astounding number of data breaches reported over the past few years. In a recent report from Identity Theft Resource Center (ITRC), the number of breached customer records containing personally identifiable information (PII) skyrocketed by 126% from 2017 to 2018, with a staggering total of around 446 million records leaked.2 Significant 2018 breaches include those experienced by Facebook,3 Under Armour4 and Marriott International.

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