Not too long ago I embarked on a creating a podcast series that would provide more regularity than the blog. Beyond the Perimeter has been a tremendous amount of fun and as we just posted our 50th podcast I wanted to reflect on some of the highlights and wonderful guests we have been honored to have joined us.
Posts Tagged ‘Verizon Business Services’
Posted in Security, tagged 451 group, Aaron Bawcom, Adam Shostack, Adobe Systems, Al HUger, Alex Hutton, Andy Purdy, antivirus, Arbor Networks, Ben Natan, beyond the perimeter, BigFix, Black Hat, Brad Arkin, Charles Dodd, Cisco, Concord Hospital, Conficker, Cyber Command, Dan Philpott, Dave Watson, David Mortman, Defcon, Doug Washburn, Dr. Peter Tippet, Economics, eIQ networks, EMA, EMC, Enterprise Management Associates, FAIR, FCRA, FIPS, FISMA, Forrester Research, Gartner, government security, Guardium, Hackers for Charity, HIPAA, IBM, Immunet, Information Security, ISS, Jack Daniel, Jeff Jones, Jeremiah Grossman, Johnny Long, Jose Nazario, Joshua Corman, Kaiser, Kaspersky, malware, Mark Starry, Mede Finance, Melissa Hathaway, Men in black, Michael Dahn, Michael Santarcangelo, Michael Smith, Microsoft, Mike Rothman, Nick Selby, NICOR, NIST, patch management, Patric Peterson, Paul Roberts, PCI, Peter Kuper, podcast, Project Quant, Reflex systems, Rich Mogull, Rick Wesson, Risk, RSA, Ryan Russell, Sam Curry, Scott Crawford, Scott Johnson, Sean Goings, Security b-sides, Securosis, Situational awareness, stelaing the network, Support Intelligence, TAC Americas, Technical Publishing, Timothy Mullen, Verizon Business Services, Virtualization, virtualizaton, Web Applicaiton Security, White Hat Security on September 21, 2009 | Leave a Comment »
Posted in Security, tagged anti-virus, Botnets, cloud comnputing, Conficker, Fred Ward, Hollywood, Kevin Bacon, McAfee, Microsoft, NAC, Network Access Control, Network Securty Monitoring, Richard Bejlitch, Symantec, Tao Security, Tremors, Verizon Business Services on March 29, 2009 | 4 Comments »
It has been awhile since we had a good old fashioned, highly publicized, hysteria inducing, globally distributed, mass-infecting worm. The AV vendors (here) and (here) must be ecstatic that 2009 is really turning out to be the year of the largest security incidents since the beginning of forever as I predicted it would be back in January (here). Of course you could make that prediction every year for the next 20-30 years and pretty much experience an 80%+ success rate, it’s like predicting that as social media becomes ubiquitous we will experience more social media related security threats, or that as the economic condition worsens it will drive even more financially motivated cybercrime buoying an already burgeoning digital black market, or that there will be more high-profile data breaches – all no brainers. (more…)