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Security Analytics and Compliance

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Protect your business with security analytics and compliance solutions

Your organization, regardless of its size, must turn security and log data into actionable intelligence to make smarter, more efficient decisions. This channel features presentations that help answer your security questions. For example, you can learn how to manage business risk, monitor your IT infrastructure and automate compliance. Take your security knowledge a step forward with best practices in the latest security trends like Big Data Security Analytics, combating Advanced Persistent Threats and understanding the costs of cyber crime.

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HP Cyber Risk Report 2015: The Past is Prologue Jewel Timpe, Senior Manager- Threat Research, HP Security Research In the world of information security, the past isn’t dead; it isn’t even the past. The 2015 edition of HP’s annual security-research analysis reveals a threat landscape still populated by old problems and known issues, even as the pace of new developments quickens. In 2014, well-known attacks and misconfigurations existed side-by-side with mobile and connected devices (the “Internet of Things”) that remained largely unsecured. As the global economy continues its recovery, enterprises continued to find inexpensive access to capital; unfortunately, network attackers did as well, some of whom launched remarkably determined and formidable attacks over the course of the year.

The 2015 edition of the HP Cyber Risk Report, drawn from innovative work by HP Security Research (HPSR), examines the nature of currently active vulnerabilities, how adversaries take advantage of them, and how defenders can prepare for what lies ahead. Jewel Timpe, HPSR’s senior manager of threat research, describes the report’s findings and explains how this intelligence can be used to better allocate security funds and personnel resources for enterprises looking toward tomorrow.
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Mar 12 2015
28 mins
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  • In the world of information security, the past isn’t dead; it isn’t even the past. The 2015 edition of HP’s annual security-research analysis reveals a threat landscape still populated by old problems and known issues, even as the pace of new developments quickens. In 2014, well-known attacks and misconfigurations existed side-by-side with mobile and connected devices (the “Internet of Things”) that remained largely unsecured. As the global economy continues its recovery, enterprises continued to find inexpensive access to capital; unfortunately, network attackers did as well, some of whom launched remarkably determined and formidable attacks over the course of the year.

    The 2015 edition of the HP Cyber Risk Report, drawn from innovative work by HP Security Research (HPSR), examines the nature of currently active vulnerabilities, how adversaries take advantage of them, and how defenders can prepare for what lies ahead. Jewel Timpe, HPSR’s senior manager of threat research, describes the report’s findings and explains how this intelligence can be used to better allocate security funds and personnel resources for enterprises looking toward tomorrow.
  • Deploying and managing security information and event management systems can tax the brain and budget. However, if done right, these solutions can be a huge benefit to the overall security stance of an organization, providing insight into what's happening on the entire network and enabling security teams to focus on the most pressing priorities to make sure their organizations' infrastructures are safe and sound from attacks. We explore the many challenges organizations face when deploying SIEM and offer remedies that can optimize their use.
  • Many organizations are looking at using big data to detect more advanced adversaries. We are collecting more information than ever before, but what are we doing with it? In this talk, we will look at some ways you can use data science and visualization tools to get more out of the data you collect. Visualizations will let you see what is happening at a high level: A picture is worth a thousand log entries. There are data science techniques that other industries, such as advertising, have used successfully. We can apply these techniques to find patterns of behavior that are out of the ordinary, and ultimately catch more bad guys.
  • Businesses are spending so much money on security -- almost $47 billion in 2013 -- and yet the number of breaches continues to increase. To mitigate the risks of increasingly sophisticated, innovative and persistent threats, we need to change the way we think about our security programs. In this webcast, Art Gilliland, General Manager of HP Enterprise Security Products, talks about the challenges all enterprises face from the bad guys -- and the critical steps businesses must take to defend against today's most advanced threats.
  • A webinar with Gartner VP Mark Nicolett, provides solid tips to reduce your vulnerability.

    The recent data breach cost Target more than $60 million in recovery costs. And even that has been exceeded at other companies that have fallen victim to advanced targeted cyber attacks.

    View the webinar to learn:
    •How to present a hard target to hackers
    •How advanced persistent attacks work
    •How the SOC and NOC can work together
    •Best practices for security information and event management (SIEM)
  • To combat advanced adversaries, we must improve our detection and response capabilities. This presentation will cover emerging processes and technologies in security operations that allow organizations of all sizes to improve their detection and response effectiveness. The capabilities presented here have been used by HP to detect and remove advanced threats for organizations across the globe.
  • Compliance and security are better together and there are tools and resources that can be combined to achieve both. Learn the top 10 tips - such as continuous monitoring, assessing the controls, and cost-effective audit logs - to understand and implement best practices of compliance and security together.
  • The average company in the United States loses $12.7 million annually to cyber crime. Other countries are close behind. These are results from the recently completed Ponemon Institute 2014 Cost of Cyber Crime study. You know the risks, but you need the data to plan your defenses and demonstrate the cost of inaction.

    View this webinar with Dr. Larry Ponemon to get the information you need. You’ll learn:

    - What cyber crimes are most common and most costly
    - The hidden internal and external costs you incur
    - What security defenses are most effective in reducing losses
    - How businesses with a strong security posture drive down costs.
  • Explore cyber crime in Asia Pacific and Japan

    The cost of cyber crime is on the rise in the APJ region, according to the 2014 Cost of Cyber Crime study from the Ponemon Institute. Among 30 companies surveyed in Australia, the reported per-company cost for Internet-driven crime was $4 million, up 8.4% from 2013. In Japan, the per-company average hit $6.9 million in the study, up 5.7% from 2013.

    On the more optimistic side, companies in the region are achieving notable ROI for their investments in cyber security solutions. The average ROI for seven security technologies was 16% in Australia and 17% in Japan. For a close-up view of these and other findings from the institute’s research in Australia and Japan, join Dr. Larry Ponemon, chairman and founder of the Ponemon Institute, for our APJ Security webinar.
  • Explore cyber crime in the Americas

    In the 2014 Cost of Cyber Crime study, U.S. companies reported an average of $12.7 million in losses to cyber crime. That was the highest national average in the study by the Ponemon Institute. Among the 59 U.S. companies in the survey, the average cost of cyber crime climbed by more than 9% over the course of the year.

    Among other findings, the study noted that the most costly cyber crimes are those caused by denial of services, malicious insiders, and malicious code. These threats account for more than 55 percent of all cyber crime costs. For a fuller look at these and other findings from the institute’s study of U.S. companies, join Dr. Larry Ponemon, chairman and founder of the Ponemon Institute, for our AMS Security webinar

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