Thales e-Security

Channel profile:

Encryption and Key Management Solutions

Data protection and security solutions to help companies meet compliance and protect the security of your most sensitive data leveraging encryption and key management.

Subscribers (3,856)
Applications that go bump in the night The rise of malware and malicious insiders brings application security into clear focus. Well written software, security testing and code obfuscation mitigate risk but the most critical applications in the most risky locations need to go one step further to become tamper resistant. Trusted applications that handle sensitive data, control valuable IP and perform critical processes can be isolated and protected within secure execution environments. Mobile phones, embedded devices and data center servers all adopt physical hardening to secure the applications they host. This webinar focuses on protecting business applications that support high-tech manufacturing, content distribution, online authentication – in fact any situation where you need to know for sure that your application is doing precisely what the developer intended – nothing more, nothing less. Read more >
Mar 12 2015 5:00 pm
UTC
60 mins
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  • Live and recorded (36)
  • Upcoming (1)
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  • Encryption, and cryptography in general, has been thrust into the spotlight as a critical technology for combating exploits, surveillance, data breaches, insider threats, and more. But as we saw with the Heartbleed OpenSSL vulnerability and more recently with POODLE, encryption is no silver bullet and can’t be taken for granted. The quality of its implementation is the major determining factor in the protection it actually provides and mitigating the costs of remediation.

    Join us on Thursday, November 20th, to learn about:

    Five ways you can measure the quality, or trust level, your crypto systems provide
    Effective strategies for dealing with the key management pain many organizations are starting to feel as they increase their deployment of cryptography
    Use cases for strong cryptography and trusted key management with hardware security modules (HSMs)
  • Downtime of critical networked applications can cost your company lost revenue opportunities in the short term, as well as long term negative impact on your brand. Attacks can interrupt the availability of critical applications or compromise sensitive data traversing your network.
    Securing critical applications to ensure availability is imperative.
    Integrating hardware security modules (HSMs) with intelligent network managers allows you to trust that data traveling across your network is encrypted and secure from unauthorized users.
    Join F5 Networks, Thales e-Security and FishNet for a free webcast to learn how to optimize and secure the delivery of critical applications. You’ll learn how F5’s BIG-IP System integrated with Thales’s nShield HSM can:
    •Deliver high performance processing
    •Provide robust security
    •Meet regulatory compliance standards
    •Secure data while improving data center performance
  • This webinar from David Worthington (Principle Consultant Payment & Chip Technology at Bell ID) and Ian Hermon (Product Marketing Manager Payments Security at Thales e-Security) will explain more about the HCE payment solutions from personal experience and how issuers can get involved.
  • Highly publicized software attacks and data breaches, combined with strict regulatory requirements, reinforce the ongoing risks associated with cardholder data at all points in the payment stream. The risks to data are everywhere, and your organization is ultimately responsible for the security of customers’ personally identifiable information (PII). This means you must protected PII not only during transaction processing, but also through business processes such as charge-backs, loyalty or repeat payments, storage and analytics – including outsourced environments.
    Voltage SecureData™ enables you to ensure sensitive data is de-identified while maintaining logical and referential integrity so it can remain in a protected state while still usable for critical business processes. Integration of Voltage SecureData with Thales nShield® hardware security modules (HSMs) provides enhanced safekeeping and management of critical cryptographic keys that underpin the security of the process. Enforced protection of sensitive data using policy driven data security enables you to protect PII across your entire workflow without disrupting operations and ensuring you can adhere to privacy regulations.
  • For the past few years the desire by issuers to launch contactless mobile payment solutions has been hampered for a number of reasons – third party ownership of the secure element, need for new complex business relationships/contracts and availability of compatible mobile phones top the list of potential barriers. The incremental cost to support secure elements as well as companion credit/debit cards made the business case questionable for issuers.

    A recent update to the Android operating system has changed things forever – no longer does an issuer need a secure element in the mobile phone or a third party to provision the application to offer a secure mobile payment solution compatible with all NFC contactless point-of-sale (POS) terminals. A technology known as host card emulation (HCE) enables issuers to take direct control and fast track time to market.

    A webinar from David Worthington (Principle Consultant Payment & Chip Technology at Bell ID) and Ian Hermon (Product Marketing Manager Payments Security at Thales e-Security) will explain more about the HCE payment solutions from personal experience and how issuers can get involved, including:
    •An HCE technology overview
    •How the payments are secured
    •Benefits achieved by early adopters
    •Insight into how HCE is likely to evolve

    Please register using the appropriate button below for the time slot suitable to you on Tuesday 16th September 2014. We look forward to your participation and questions.
  • For the past few years the desire by issuers to launch contactless mobile payment solutions has been hampered for a number of reasons – third party ownership of the secure element, need for new complex business relationships/contracts and availability of compatible mobile phones top the list of potential barriers. The incremental cost to support secure elements as well as companion credit/debit cards made the business case questionable for issuers.

    A recent update to the Android operating system has changed things forever – no longer does an issuer need a secure element in the mobile phone or a third party to provision the application to offer a secure mobile payment solution compatible with all NFC contactless point-of-sale (POS) terminals. A technology known as host card emulation (HCE) enables issuers to take direct control and fast track time to market.

    A webinar from David Worthington (Principle Consultant Payment & Chip Technology at Bell ID) and Ian Hermon (Product Marketing Manager Payments Security at Thales e-Security) will explain more about the HCE payment solutions from personal experience and how issuers can get involved, including:
    •An HCE technology overview
    •How the payments are secured
    •Benefits achieved by early adopters
    •Insight into how HCE is likely to evolve

    Please register using the appropriate button below for the time slot suitable to you on Tuesday 16th September 2014. We look forward to your participation and questions.
  • Encryption, and cryptography in general, has been thrust into the spotlight as a critical technology for combating exploits, surveillance, data breaches, insider threats, and more. But as we have seen recently with the Heartbleed OpenSSL bug, encryption is no silver bullet. The quality of its implementation is the major determining factor in the protection it actually provides and mitigating the costs of remediation.

    Join us on Thursday, July 17 to learn about:

    Five ways you can measure the quality, or trust level, your crypto systems provide
    Effective strategies for dealing with the key management pain many organizations are starting to feel as they increase their deployment of cryptography
    Use cases for strong cryptography and trusted key management with hardware security modules (HSMs)
  • Encryption, and cryptography in general, has been thrust into the spotlight as a critical technology for combating exploits, surveillance, data breaches, insider threats, and more. But as we have seen recently with the Heartbleed OpenSSL bug, encryption is no silver bullet. The quality of its implementation is the major determining factor in the protection it actually provides and mitigating the costs of remediation.

    Join us on Thursday, July 17 to learn about:

    Five ways you can measure the quality, or trust level, your crypto systems provide
    Effective strategies for dealing with the key management pain many organizations are starting to feel as they increase their deployment of cryptography
    Use cases for strong cryptography and trusted key management with hardware security modules (HSMs)
  • Many public key infrastructures (PKIs) in use today are built on Microsoft Active Directory Certificate Services (AD CS), including a large percentage that are based on the Windows Server 2003 operating system. Given the end of service for that operating system in 2015, the significantly increased demands placed on legacy PKIs by today’s applications, and the need to support newer cryptographic algorithms, many organizations have determined that the risk of “no action” is simply too high. This webinar will highlight what you need to know to assess the security of your PKI, and to maintain or migrate your PKI to ensure continued trust. The webinar will also highlight the security and compliance benefits gained by integrating hardware security modules (HSMs) and outline the steps you need to take to incorporate them to protect the most vulnerable root and Certificate Authority (CA) keys in your infrastructure.
  • Many public key infrastructures (PKIs) in use today are built on Microsoft Active Directory Certificate Services (AD CS), including a large percentage that are based on the Windows Server 2003 operating system. Given the end of service for that operating system in 2015, the significantly increased demands placed on legacy PKIs by today’s applications, and the need to support newer cryptographic algorithms, many organizations have determined that the risk of “no action” is simply too high. This webinar will highlight what you need to know to assess the security of your PKI, and to maintain or migrate your PKI to ensure continued trust. The webinar will also highlight the security and compliance benefits gained by integrating hardware security modules (HSMs) and outline the steps you need to take to incorporate them to protect the most vulnerable root and Certificate Authority (CA) keys in your infrastructure.

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