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DARPA wants hacker help

The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is looking for cybersecurity expertise in the most unlikely place: the hacker community.

Tags: Federal Drive , Cybersecurity Update , cybersecurity , DARPA ,

Monday - 02/07/2011, 09:30am EST

For sale: Access to gov sites

One hacker is offering access to government websites for a price, Imperva says.

Tags: Imperva , Cybersecurity Update , technology , Dorobek Insider , Rob Rachwald

Wednesday - 01/26/2011, 04:14pm EST
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Hacker arrested after cracking Federal Reserve

Lin Mun Poo's criminal activities allegedly extended to the national security sector.

Tags: Federal Drive , Cybersecurity Update , cybersecurity , Lin Mun Poo , Federal Reserve

Friday - 11/19/2010, 10:30am EST

Former IT head hacks former employer's computer

SC Magazine reports that the head of IT at a Virginia company hacked into his former employer's computer.

Tags: Cybersecurity Update , technology , Dorobek Insider , SC Magazine , Darnell Albert-El

Friday - 11/12/2010, 04:10pm EST

New fixes plug Adobe Shockwave security holes

Krebs on Security reports that there are fixes to 11 security hole's in the Adobe Shockwave player.

Tags: Cybersecurity Update , technology , Krebs on Security , Adobe Shockwave , Dorobek Insider

Friday - 10/29/2010, 03:59pm EDT

Hackers recruited for cybersecurity jobs

A hacking competition seeks to find coders who can break the system and then recruit them to cyber security.

Tags: Federal Drive , Cybersecurity Update , cybersecurity ,

Friday - 10/29/2010, 09:30am EDT

Iranian hacker group offers botnets-for-hire

The New New Internet reports that an Iranian hacker group is advertising services as botnets-for-hire.

Tags: Iran , Cybersecurity Update , technology , botnets-for-hire , Iranian Revolutionary Guard , Dorobek Insider

Tuesday - 10/26/2010, 04:54pm EDT

Infosec certification worse than inadequate

National Cybersecurity Awareness Challenge winners announced; US, Britain work to resolve hacker extradition

Tags: Federal Drive , Cybersecurity Update , cybersecurity , DHS , National Cybersecurity Awareness Challenge , Commission on Cybersecurity for the 44th Presidenc , NASA ,

Wednesday - 07/21/2010, 08:30am EDT

Computer hacking becoming easier and cheaper

Once upon a time, only computer geeks were smart enough to be cyber-criminals. Now, anyone with enough cash can become one.

Tags: malware , malicious software , spyware , computers , Symantec , Evan Haning

Tuesday - 05/04/2010, 07:06pm EDT

Google, the NSA, and the increasing Interdependence between the Public and Private Sectors

Hackers, terrorist organizations, cyber criminals, and nation states routinely target government and corporate entities for financial gain, military intelligence, warfare, and sometimes just for notoriety and fame. Government agencies and corporations have traditionally addressed this threat independently, but the evolution of cyberspace has changed the rules. A unified front between the private and public sector has become more critical to combat these cyber threats.

The public and private sectors are becoming increasingly interdependent - the operation of our nation's critical infrastructure, including the national power grid, transportation systems, and communication networks, depends upon the ability of public and private sector networks to share information via cyberspace. Likewise, our nation's economic superiority is predicated on our ability to maintain competitive advantages in capital markets. Our enemies are not only looking for ways to exploit vulnerabilities in our critical infrastructure, but they are also increasingly looking for ways to steal our private sector's intellectual property in order to weaken our economic standing and gain an advantage in the global economy.

Google's disclosure of "sophisticated" cyber attacks on its infrastructure reportedly originating in China offers a good example. The Washington Post recently reported that Google and the National Security Agency (NSA) are forming an alliance "to better defend Google - and its users - from future attack." Putting the agreement in place will enable the NSA and Google to share critical information to analyze the attack without violating privacy laws or policies. This alliance will help Google better defend its intellectual property critical to our nation's economy while providing NSA key insight into the attack methods and motives of the attackers.

The need for such partnerships is certain to grow and will most likely extend to organizations that are not as large and resourced as Google but are just as critical to the strength of our nation's economy. Our adversaries are using similar attack methods to compromise systems across both sectors but they have not effectively partnered to share threat intelligence or early warning indicators. A formal partnership between the private and public sector allows the country to develop a unified and coordinated approach to defending our nation's assets.

Tags: technology , Trusted Advisor Blog , Google , NSA , terrorist , cyber

Thursday - 02/18/2010, 05:31pm EST
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