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Zero-days in the wild: 2019 retrospective

Attacks that involve zero-day vulnerabilities remain among the most dangerous with more and more investment into zero-day exploits taking place in the criminal world. Zero-day vulnerabilities involve the exploitation of an undiscovered and unfixed weaknesses, which makes them particularly difficult to detect and prevent. If such a vulnerability is found by criminals first, it can be used to create an exploit – a special malicious program that will have open access to an entire system. This “hidden threat” attack scenario is widely used by sophisticated actors in APT attacks and was used to conduct a number of incidents in 2019.
Security researcher Boris Larin will present an overview of four zero-day vulnerabilities detected and disclosed by Kaspersky in 2019, following mechanisms that detected the exploit, which included Miscosoft Windows OS and Google Chrome exploits.
In this session, Boris will share:
•What is happening in the zero-day market
•What framework was often used to implement many zero-day exploits
•What work was done by him and his team when working on the following vulnerabilities:
CVE-2019-0797, CVE-2019-0859, CVE-2019-1458, CVE-2019-13720
Recorded Apr 21 2020 47 mins
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Presented by
Boris Larin, senior security researcher at Kaspersky
Presentation preview: Zero-days in the wild: 2019 retrospective

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    A primer on reversing Delphi binaries by Ivan Kwiatkowski
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    •HolyWater: a unique insight into a recent water-holing campaign by Ivan Kwiatkowski, Pierre Delcher and Felix Aime
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    Webinar's speakers:
    • Chris Kubecka, CEO and Founder of HypaSEC, previously established security after Shamoon attack against Saudi Aramco in 2012 – will discuss how global corporates manage cyber risk and what should be changed in their approach to the incident response
    • Ayman Shaaban, Digital Forensics and Incident Response Manager of Kaspersky Global Emergency Response Team (GERT) – will share his knowledge, based on his day-to-day experiences. He will present statistical analysis of recent incidents, the most frequent reasons why the Kaspersky incident response service was requested, and tools used in the attacks
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  • GReAT Ideas. Powered by SAS: threat hunting and new techniques Recorded: Jan 11 2021 164 mins
    GReAT Team
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    ‘GReAT Ideas. Powered by SAS’ is a series of talks held by GReAT and aimed at sharing their latest expertise on hot tech topics. Inspired by the regular team internal meet-ups, as well as by the Security Analyst Summit’s friendly atmosphere of exchanging knowledge, this series will empower you with information about the threat landscape, the most recent cases and techniques used in the cybersecurity world, directly from the experts themselves.

    Here is what you will learn during this webinar:
    14:00Clearing the WellMess: a technical look at recent attacks
    by Brian Bartholomew
    14:25Threat hunting in new kicks: using VirusTotal code similarity with KTAE by Ariel Jungheit
    14:50Cloud Snooper – detecting a Linux rootkit at scale by Pierre Delcher
    15:15GReAT thoughts: Awesome IDA Pro Plugins by Boris Larin
    15:40Unmasking COVID-19 cyber-badness: content filtering at a worldwide level by Dmitry Bestuzhev and Fabio Assolini
    16:00AMA session
    16:30End of program
  • GReAT Ideas. Powered by SAS: malware attribution and next-gen IoT honeypots Recorded: Jan 5 2021 127 mins
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    Get the inside scoop on GReAT, Kaspersky’s Global Research and Analysis team, which works on uncovering APTs, cyber-espionage campaigns, major malware, ransomware and underground cyber-criminal trends across the world.

    ‘GReAT Ideas. Powered by SAS’ is a series of talks held by GReAT and aimed at sharing their latest expertise on hot tech topics. Inspired by the regular team internal meet-ups, as well as by the Security Analyst Summit’s friendly atmosphere of exchanging knowledge, this series will empower you with information about the threat landscape, the most recent cases and techniques used in the cybersecurity world, directly from the experts themselves.

    Here is what you will learn during this webinar:

    Linking attacks to threat actors: case studies

    In this talk, Kurt Baumgartner will examine recent APT alerts and discussions, and how to get the jump on how or why this malware is connected with past activity. In particular, we will start with 2020 Kwampirs and Lazarus reporting and present details on these malware techniques.

    Threat hunting with Kaspersky’s new malware attribution engine

    Kaspersky introduces a new malware attribution engine, which has evolved from an internal tool used by Kaspersky’s GReAT. This technology was already leveraged in the investigation of a number of renowned APT campaigns, such as TajMahal, ShadowHammer, ShadowPad and Dtrack. See how it works in a demo by Costin G. Raiu, the director of GReAT

    Microcin-2020: GitLab programmers ban, async sockets and the sock

    In this current campaign, the threat actor Microcin is still using steganography, keeping his interest in diplomatic entities, but has improved the last-stager in an interesting way. Learn about it directly from Denis Legezo, the researcher who analyzed it.

    The next generation IoT honeypots

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Latest on cyberthreats and protection technologies
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  • Live at: Apr 21 2020 3:00 pm
  • Presented by: Boris Larin, senior security researcher at Kaspersky
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