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Classification Concerns Over FISMA Report on Improving Agency Cybersecurity

The Federal Information Security Modernization Act (FISMA) annual report to Congress for full year 2018 indicates considerable success in improving the cybersecurity of federal agencies. The headline statistics indicate a 12% reduction in the occurrence of cybersecurity incidents from 35,277 in FY 2017 to 31,107 in FY 2018. “However,” adds the report (PDF), “FY 2018 marked the first year since the creation of the major incident designation that no incidents met the threshold.” A ‘major incident’ is defined as any incident that is likely to result in demonstrable harm to the national security interests, foreign relations, or the economy of the United States or to the public confidence, civil liberties, or public health and safety of the American people. It also applies, with the same criteria, to any breach involving the theft or alteration of PII belonging to more than 100,000 people.

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Attivo Networks ThreatDefend Deception and Response Platform version 5.0

Attivo Networks’ ThreatDefend Deception and Response Platform arms the defender with no-nonsense threat detection and faster incident response that empowers organizations of all sizes and industries with visibility, high efficacy detection and intelligence-gathering to gain the upper hand against attackers.

The platform supplies high-interaction traps, baits and lures developed for today’s evolving attack surface and operating environments. Focusing on believability and attack surface coverage, the Attivo Camouflage Framework mirror-matches production assets using a variety of high-interaction decoys with real OS, applications and services. It leverages machine learning for automated network intelligence gathering and the preparation, deployment and ongoing management of deceptions.

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How Deception Technology Can Help You Detect Threats Early

Deception is a frequently used tactic in both defensive and offensive strategies, from chess to duck hunting, and a tool that many security professionals have been using for years. Initially, when deception was used in network defense, it involved a human carefully interacting with an infiltrator to make them believe that they had achieved access to restricted data and to keep them occupied until the threat could be contained. Today, however, technological advancements have eliminated the need for direct human interaction and have increased the believability of decoys.

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When is a duck not a duck?

Machiavelli famously advised “Never attempt to win by force what can be won by deception,” and this is often the mantra of the cybercriminal. The art of deception is by far the most effective weapon in the cyberattacker’s arsenal, posing a greater threat than any single piece of advanced malware or secret software vulnerability, writes Carolyn Crandall, Chief Deception Officer at cybersecurity threat detection product company Attivo Networks.

Attivo Networks Raises $21m Series C Round, led by Trident Capital Cybersecurity

New Financing brings a total of $36m raised in 2017. Funding Meets Soaring Demand for Early Detection and Response to Information Security Threats

Attivo Networks® announced it has raised $21 million in Series C venture capital funding. The funding round was led by Trident Capital Cybersecurity with participation from existing investors Bain Capital Ventures and Omidyar Technology Ventures.

The round of funding follows a $15 million Series B financing in May, representing $36 million raised in the last five months and a collective total of $45.7 million overall. This new funding will be used to support further development of the Attivo ThreatDefend™ Deception and Response Platform to address the evolving landscape of threats and attack surfaces and to add counterintelligence functionality. The company will also use the funds to expand global sales initiatives.

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