attack

Watch: The LPCB Attack Testing Zone at IFSEC 2017

Security doors, perimeter fencing, shutters and covers were subjected to hammers, wire cutters and other handheld tools in the LPCB Attack Testing Zone at IFSEC 2017. The new area, which took place within Borders & Infrastructure Expo itself debuting and is expected to return again for the 2018 show, saw technicians from the LPCB put non-approved products to the test alongside LPCB-approved alternatives that have achieved a minimum of LPS 1175 SR-3 compliance. We ve put together a highlights video, below, from the Attack Testing Zone.

The LPCB Loss Prevention Certification Board was set up by certification body BRE Global. embedded content Free Download: Securing UK borders: An examination of the implications of leaving the EU for UK border management. Recent tragic events in Manchester and London have, among other things, underscored the importance to national security of getting Brexit right.

This report considers the implications of leaving the EU for the management of the UK s borders and making it as easy as possible for international business to thrive and legitimate movement to occur in a post-Brexit UK.

Click here to download now

Man and machine: How to team up to meet cybersecurity challenges

In today s cybersecurity landscape, the pressure is on. CISOs and other executives are suffering security insomnia : attack surfaces are growing exponentially, their security teams are receiving overwhelming numbers of alerts, real threats are masked by false positives, and the numbers of serious breaches are reaching new records the list goes on and on. To protect their organizations, a paradigm shift is required, a new holistic approach that cuts detection-to-response time and provides complete visibility across network, endpoint, and payload.

The systems must offer continuous, round-the clock incident monitoring, detection, and investigation, all while reducing operating costs and addressing the ever-expanding cybersecurity skills gap. The Answer: Automate the analyst Driverless taxi cabs in major cities are becoming a reality. If you can automate something that complex, why not automate cyber investigations? Automating investigations frees up valuable human analyst time so he/she can focus on tasks that DO require human judgment and intuition. Automating the complex work of incident investigation slashes dwell time and makes security operations vastly more efficient. Verint Systems is exhibiting at IFSEC International, which runs from 20-22 June 2017 at London ExCeL. You can find them on stand G375. Get your free badge now. Here s why.

The automated analyst: Thinks just like a human investigator Virtual investigators gather evidence, extract leads, create an intelligence map, build hypotheses, and then verify or refute said hypothesis, just like an analyst would. Unlike humans, though, it can analyze thousands of leads per day, providing analysts with clear, visual incident storylines that accelerate detection and response. Combines the best of man and machine In a great example of teamwork, the machine documents workflow and rationale for the human analyst. When the analyst adds new evidence, the machine re-evaluates the incident. The machine also learns from the analyst how to improve future investigations. Collects the right information Automated investigation ensures that analysts get the big picture when complex threats are detected the complete information that is necessary to resolve the threats. Automation gives analysts total visibility of the attack surface from attack chain to the attack vectors; from network, endpoints, and files to the organization s ecosystem gleaning insights as sensors share the data. Blends detection with proactive forensics Automated forensic analysis, using a full set of network and endpoint forensics tools, helps incident response teams identify the root cause, trace the attack storyline, and contain attacks before data is exfiltrated. Combined with intelligence from other sources, it allows analysts to connect the dots among seemingly unrelated events and understand how the attackers entered, what systems are compromised, and what and how to contain, remediate, and prevent future incidents.

Transforms alerts into actionable intelligence Automated investigation can extract essential information from every piece of evidence, build linkage and context, visualize for immediate response, and update the intelligence map in real time. Man, machine or both? Cyber attacks are getting more and more sophisticated. Due to the volume and complexity, man cannot fight them alone. Human analysts are no match for today s advanced threats, which vigorously act to avoid detection, often lying undiscovered for months. This is where virtual analysts come in, to perform the grunt work, including: Gathering, analyzing, and prioritizing information Sifting daily alerts, and synthesizing them to create a forensic timeline for an incident Documenting every step of the investigation and facilitating information sharing Continuously reviewing evidence to confirm or refute attacks, transforming thousands of leads into a handful of prioritized incidents that tell the attack story Streamlining the process and improving SOC efficiency By freeing up human analysts of routine and repetitive tasks, and eliminating human errors, the human pros can more effectively handle the work that require human experience and insight, including: Dive deeper into incidents, for example, by analyzing the content of suspicious network traffic Check open source intelligence for additional information on detected threats Run additional forensic investigations on endpoints and network for additional evidence collection Suggesting how to respond, remediate, or contain the threats/attacks With automated investigations, companies can now stop scrambling to put out cyber fires. Visit Europe s leading security event in June 2017 Visit IFSEC International for exclusive access to every security product on the market, live product demonstrations and networking with thousands of security professionals. From access control and video surveillance to smart buildings, cyber, border control and so much more. It is the perfect way to keep up to date, protect your business and enhance your career in the security industry.

Click here to register your place now to join us at London Excel on 20 22 June 2017.

Man Gets Five Years For Security Guard's Death CBS Tampa

File photo of a gavel in front of a judge. (Credit: Thinkstock)

File photo of a gavel in front of a judge. (Credit: Thinkstock)

TAMPA, Fla. (AP) A Tampa Bay area shoplifter has been sentenced to five years in prison because a security guard suffered a fatal heart attack while trying to stop the crime.

As part of a deal with Hillsborough County prosecutors, 36-year-old Mervin Bettis pleaded guilty Monday to third-degree murder. He could have received up to 30 years in prison.

Authorities say Bettis tried to steal about $1,100 worth of razor blade cartridges from a Tampa Target in May 2011. Two security guards struggled with Bettis as he tried to flee.

Minutes after handcuffing Bettis, one of the guards 65-year-old Russell Horner collapsed and later died.

Florida law says a person can be charged with felony murder if a death occurs during the commission of certain felonies.

( Copyright 2012 The Associated Press.

All Rights Reserved.

This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)

German activists start campaign to destroy surveillance cameras …

By Samantha Kimmey
Sunday, January 13, 2013 21:05 EST

German activists are attempting to destroy security cameras in anticipation of the European Police Congress in Berlin in February, according to Michael Ebeling, an opponent of public surveillance writing for France 24 s The Observers1.

The group organizing the actions, CAMOVER, believe such cameras lead police to discriminate and use stereotypes in search of criminals and criminal activity.

They are encouraging people to participate2 in the game until Feb.

19, when the congress convenes.

A debate over surveillance cameras was ignited in late 2012 after an attempted bomb attack in a Bonn train station, when cameras did not store recordings of the station and so police had no images of potential suspects or of the bomb being planted.

The country s Interior Ministry claims the cameras have been shown to reduce crime by almost 20 percent.

Watch the video, via CAMOVER, below.

References

  1. ^ The Observers (observers.france24.com)
  2. ^ participate (camover.blogsport.de)

'Everyone in US under virtual surveillance' – NSA whistleblower RT

The FBI has the e-mails of nearly all US citizens, including congressional members, according to NSA whistleblower William Binney. Speaking to RT he warned that the government can use information against anyone it wants.

One of the best mathematicians and code breakers in NSA history resigned in 2001 because he no longer wanted to be associated with alleged violations of the constitution. He asserts, that the FBI has access to this data due to a powerful device Naris.

This year Binney received the Callaway award. The annual award was established to recognize those, who stand out for constitutional rights and American values at great risk to their personal or professional lives. RT: In light of the Petraeus/Allen scandal while the public is so focused on the details of their family drama one may argue that the real scandal in this whole story is the power, the reach of the surveillance state.

I mean if we take General Allen thousands of his personal e-mails have been sifted through private correspondence. It s not like any of those men was planning an attack on America. Does the scandal prove the notion that there is no such thing as privacy in a surveillance state?

William Binney: Yes, that s what I ve been basically saying for quite some time, is that the FBI has access to the data collected, which is basically the e-mails of virtually everybody in the country. And the FBI has access to it. All the congressional members are on the surveillance too, no one is excluded.

They are all included. So, yes, this can happen to anyone. If they become a target for whatever reason they are targeted by the government, the government can go in, or the FBI, or other agencies of the government, they can go into their database, pull all that data collected on them over the years, and we analyze it all.

So, we have to actively analyze everything they ve done for the last 10 years at least. RT:And it s not just about those, who could be planning, who could be a threat to national security, but also those, who could be just WB: It s everybody.

The Naris device if it takes in the entire line, so it takes in all the data. In fact they advertised they can process the lines at session rates, which means 10 gigabit lines. I forgot the name of the device (it s not the Naris) the other one does it at 10 gigabits.

That s why the building Buffdale, because they have to have more storage, because they can t figure out what s important, so they are just storing everything there. So, e-mails are going to be stored there for the future, but right now stored in different places around the country. But it is being collected and the FBI has access to it.

RT:You mean it s being collected in bulk without even requesting providers? WB:Yes. RT:Then what about Google, you know, releasing this biannual transparency report and saying that the government s demands for personal data is at an all-time high and for all of those requesting the US, Google says they complied with the government s demands 90% of the time.

But they are still saying that they are making the request, it s not like it s all being funneled into that storage. What do you say to that? WB: I would assume, that it s just simply another source for the same data they are already collecting.

My line is in declarations in a court about the 18-T facility in San Francisco, that documented the NSA room inside that AST&T facility, where they had Naris devices to collect data off the fiber optic lines inside the United States. So, that s kind of a powerful device, that would collect everything it was being sent. It could collect on the order over one hundred billion one thousand character e-mails a day.

One device. RT:You say they sift through billions of e-mails. I wonder how do they prioritize?

How do they filter it? WB: I don t think they are filtering it. They are just storing it.

I think it s just a matter of selecting when they want it. So, if they want to target you, they would take your attributes, go into that database and pull out all your data. RT:Were you on the target list?

WB: Oh, sure! I believe I ve been on it for quite a few years. So I keep telling them everything I think of them in my e-mail.

So that when they want to read it they ll understand what I think of them. RT:Do you think we all should leave messages for the NSA mail box? WB: Sure!

RT:You blew the whistle on the agency when George W. Bush was the President. With President Obama in office, in your opinion, has anything changed at the agency in the surveillance program?

In what direction is this administration moving? WB: The change is it s getting worse. They are doing more.

He is supporting the building of the Buffdale facility, which is over two billion dollars they are spending on storage room for data. That means that they are collecting a lot more now and need more storage for it. That facility by my calculations that I submitted to the court for the electronic frontiers foundation against NSA would hold on the order of 5 zettabytes of data.

Just that current storage capacity is being advertised on the web that you can buy. And that s not talking about what they have in the near future. RT:What are they going to do with all of that?

Ok, they are storing something. Why should anybody be concerned? WB: If you ever get on the enemies list, like Petraeus did or for whatever reason, than you can be drained into that surveillance.

RT:Do you think they would General Petraeus, who was idolized by the same administration? Or General Allen? WB: There are certainly some questions, that have to be asked, like why would they target it (to begin with)?

What law were they breaking? RT:In case of General Petraeus one would argue that there could have been security breaches. Something like that.

But with General Allen I don t quite understand, because when they were looking into his private e-mails to this woman. WB: That s the whole point. I am not sure what the internal politics is That s part of the program.

This government doesn t want things in the public. It s not a transparent government. Whatever the reason or the motivation was, I don t really know, but I certainly think, that there was something going on in the background, that made them target those fellows.

Otherwise why would they be doing it? There is no crime there. RT:It seems that the public is divided between those, who think that the government surveillance program violates their civil liberties, and those, who say: I ve nothing to hide.

So, why should I care? What do you say to those, who think that it shouldnt concern them. WB: The problem is if they think they are not doing anything that s wrong, they don t get to define that.

The central government does, the central government defines what is right and wrong and whether or not they target you. So, it s not up to the individuals. Even if they think they are doing something wrong, if their position on something is against what the administration has, then they could easily become a target.

RT:Tell me about the most outrageous thing that you came across during your work at the NSA. WB: The violations of the constitution and any number of laws that existed at the time. That was the part that I could not be associated with.

That s why I left. They were building social networks on who is communicating and with whom inside this country. So that the entire social network of everybody, of every US citizen was being compiled overtime.

So, they are taking from one company alone roughly 320 million records a day. That s probably accumulated probably close to 20 trillion over the years. The original program that we put together to handle this to be able to identify terrorists anywhere in the world and alert anyone that they were in jeopardy.

We would have been able to do that by encrypting everybody s communications except those, who were targets. So, in essence you would protect their identities and the information about them until you could develop probable cause, and once you showed your probable cause, then you could do a decrypt and target them. And we could do that and isolate those people all alone.

It wasn t a problem at all. There was no difficulty in that. RT:It sounds very difficult and very complicated.

Easier to take everything in and WB: No. It s easier to use the graphing techniques, if you will, for the relationships for the world to filter out data, so that you don t have to handle all that data.

And it doesn t burden you with a lot more information to look at, than you really need to solve the problem. RT:Do you think that the agency doesn t have the filters now? WB: No.

RT:You have received the Callaway award for civic courage. Congratulations! On the website and in the press release it says: It is awarded to those, who stand out for constitutional rights and American values at great risk to their personal or professional lives.

Under the code of spy ethics (I don t know if there is such a thing) your former colleagues, they probably look upon you as a traitor. How do you look back at them? WB: That s pretty easy.

They are violating the foundation of this entire country. Why this entire government was formed? It s founded with the constitution and the rights were given to the people in the country under that constitution.

They are in violation of that. And under executive order 13526, section 1.7 (governing classification) you can not classify information to just cover up a crime, which this is- and that was signed by President Obama. Also President Bush signed it earlier executive order, a very similar one.

If any of this comes into Supreme court and they rule it unconstitutional, then the entire house of cards of the government falls. RT:What are the chances of that? What are the odds?

WB: The government is doing the best they can to try to keep it out of court. And, of course, we are trying to do the best we can to get into court. So, we decided it deserves a ruling from the Supreme court.

Ultimately the court is supposed to protect the constitution. All these people in the government take an oath to defend the constitution. And they are not living up to the oath of office.

RT:Thank you for this interview.

WB: You are welcome.

B.C. security guard left for dead after merciless beating by three men …

A 65-year-old Surrey security guard is in hospital with more than 100 stitches to his head after being brutally beaten by three men in an unprovoked attack.

It was Sunday, the early morning and pouring rain, when Hoshiar Singh Bajwa was patrolling a construction site at Pitt River Community Middle School on Tyner Street in Port Coquitlam.

He was just doing his job, said Bajwa s son Baljeet at his father s bedside at Royal Columbian Hospital on Sunday. Now he s in trauma. He s saying he didn t know they were going to attack him like that.

It was around 3 a.m. when Bajwa saw a man jump the fence and went over to talk to him. The man said he needed help because he was being chased by two guys.

Bajwa didn t see the two other men who jumped him from behind, until they grabbed him and started beating him with one of the many metal rods lying around the site.

Even when Bajwa fell to the ground helpless, his attackers continued the assault, beating him and kicking him about 50 to 70 times for what felt like 10 minutes, said Bajwa. All the blows were to his head. When they were done, the men fled and left Bajwa lying in a pool of blood.

Dazed and in pain, Bajwa managed to call 911 and his family.

When his daughter Rita Grewal arrived at the site, she couldn t recognize her dad, who was covered in blood, soil, sand and mud.

There was blood all over, down his eyes and all over his clothes, said Rita Grewal. I couldn t even recognize him. The blood was too much. He couldn t even speak.

It took more than 100 stitches to close the wounds to Bajwa s head. The stitches criss-cross his forehead, then trail down his face to his eye and along the side of his head.

Lying in hospital, Bajwa s hair still had traces of blood, while his right eye was swollen shut. The beating was so severe doctors said he could lose vision in that eye, said Baljeet.

Grewal said her dad is pretty strong, and used to be in the military when he was a young man.

He tried to save himself, she said, but could not defend himself from an ambush from three much younger men who attacked from behind with no provocation.

Now Bajwa s family is left wondering what the motive could be for the assault, whether it was an attempted robbery, a racially motivated attack or someone s idea of a sick prank.

It was a planned attack, said Baljeet. They were looking for a soft target.

Arvinder Tanesar, Bajwa s supervisor at Canuck Security, said nothing was stolen from the site and there was no apparent vandalism.

Bajwa has been with the company for about two years and was an excellent employee and very polite, he said: It is really very bad. I can t express my words. We can t imagine who would do something like this.

Coquitlam RCMP said it is investigating.

Bajwa described the three men as Caucasian and in their mid-20s. One was about five foot eight, while the other two were about five foot five.

His family said they hope his attackers are brought to justice.

They should be caught and punished, said Rita Grewal. I don t know how they can look at themselves in the mirror when they see what they did.

It sickens me that such a senseless and cowardly attack happened for no apparent reason, said Baldev Grewal, Bajwa s nephew. Hate crime or not, this cowardly attack on a senior is appalling.

[email protected]1

twitter.com/cherylchan

References

  1. ^ [email protected] (www.calgaryherald.com)

Dongres becomes new chief of president's security guards | Prague …

TK |

5 October 2012

Prague, Oct 4 (CTK) – Petr Dongres has become a new chief of the Czech president’s protection section to replace Jiri Sklenka who resigned after an airsoft gun attack on President Vaclav Klaus last week, Police Presidium spokesman Tomas Hulan told CTK Thursday.

Deputy police president Tomas Kuzel charged Dongres with heading the section on Wednesday, Hulan said.

The Lidovky.cz server has reported that Dongres is one of the most experienced members of the section.

A 26-year-old left-leaning man shot plastic pellets from an airsoft pistol from a close distance at Klaus in Chrastava, north Bohemia, last Friday. Then he left the site of the incident without Klaus’s bodyguards intervening and he even gave an interview to media before his arrest.

The attacker, Pavel Vondrous, said his act was to point to the fact that politicians did not listen to people.

Police later accused him of breach of the peace.

Klaus’s bodyguards probably failed. The General Inspection of Security Forces (GIBS) is checking their steps.

A group headed by Kuzel also looked into the circumstances of the incident.

It mainly blamed the bodyguards for not having detained the attacker.

The daily Pravo writes that the working group has concluded that the bodyguards failed as they had not taken the president to a safe place immediately after the incident.

Besides, the guards stood too far from one another.

An expert team also recommended to change tactics in similar situations. Kuzel was assigned to work out a concept of the personal protection services with the police.

Copyright 2011 by the Czech News Agency ( TK). All rights reserved.
Copying, dissemination or other publication of this article or parts thereof without the prior written consent of TK is expressly forbidden. The Prague Daily Monitor and Monitor CE are not responsible for its content.

Daily Kos: Libyan Security Guard Provides Evidence that Bengazhi …

I am very doubtful that the attack on the U.S. consulate in Libya was a response to an anti-Islam film. Yesterday I left a comment, which highlighted my doubt. The comment cited a think tank, which stated the following (partially at least):

We at Quilliam believe the attack on the US consulate in Benghazi was a well planned terrorist attack that would have occurred regardless of the demonstration, to serve another purpose. According to information obtained by Quilliam from foreign sources and from within Benghazi we have reason to believe that the attack on the US consulate in Benghazi came to avenge the death of Abu Yaya al-Libi, al-Qaeda s second in command killed a few months ago.
The reasons for this are as follows:
24 hours before this attack, none other than the leader of al-Qaeda, Ayman al-Zawahiri, released a video on Jihadist forums to mark the anniversary of 9/11. In this video, Zawahiri acknowledged the death of his second in command Abu Yahya and urged Libyans to avenge his killing.
According to our sources, the attack was the work of roughly 20 militants, prepared for a military assault it is rare that an RPG7 is present at a peaceful protest.
According to our sources, the attack against the Consulate had two waves. The first attack led to US officials being evacuated from the consulate by Libyan security forces, only for the second wave to be launched against US officials after they were kept in a secure location.
http://www.quilliamfoundation.org/…1

Now new information seems to give my doubt further credence. We have the testimony of a security guard who claims to have been outside the consulate:

A Libyan security guard who said he was outside the U.S. consulate here when it was attacked Tuesday night has provided new evidence that the assault on the compound that left four Americans dead, including the U.S. ambassador to Libya, was a planned attack by armed Islamists and not the result of anger over an online video that mocks Islam and its founder, the Prophet Muhammad.

The guard, interviewed Thursday in the hospital where he is being treated for five shrapnel wounds in one leg and two bullet wounds in the other, said that the consulate area was quiet there wasn t a single ant outside, he said until about 9:35 p.m., when as many as 125 armed men descended on the compound from all directions.

Read more here: http://www.mcclatchydc.com/…2

More evidence will unravel in the not so distant future. For now I shall continue to remain a skeptic. (Load)3 (Load)4 (Load)5 (Load)6 (Load)7 (Load)8 (Load)9

References

  1. ^ http://www.quilliamfoundation.org/… (www.quilliamfoundation.org)
  2. ^ http://www.mcclatchydc.com/… (www.mcclatchydc.com)
  3. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  4. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  5. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  6. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  7. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  8. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)
  9. ^ (Load) (www.dailykos.com)

Kazor.com World Community News Context presents 'Breaking …

You are here: Home // Press Releases1 // Context presents Breaking .NET Through Serialization at Black Hat USA

(Kazor.com) Tomorrow at the Black Hat USA conference in Las Vegas, James Forshaw, a Principal Security Consultant at Context Information Security, will be presenting details of vulnerabilities discovered in the .NET framework that allow malicious remote code execution from within .NET applications. His paper, Breaking .NET Through Serialization is also published today at: www.contextis.co.uk/research/white-papers/areyoumytype
Earlier this year, Microsoft released a patch to mitigate the risks after Context made Microsoft aware of the .NET vulnerabilities and helped to fix the issues. The patch makes changes to the workings of the serialization framework, a fundamental feature of .NET applications that allows data or objects to be easily transferred and stored. The risks identified by Context could allow an attacker to target an application, either via a remote interface or through code running within a sandbox, in order to disclose information such as authentication details or to circumvent security measures to execute code under malicious control. The applications in question could be remotely accessible business services, local privileged applications or sandboxed environments such as XAML browser applications.
The process of serialization is a fundamental function of a number of common application frameworks due to the power it provides a developer, says James Forshaw. The .NET framework provides many such techniques to serialize the state of objects but by far the most powerful is the Binary Formatter, a set of functionality built into the framework since v1.0. The power provided by this serialization mechanism, the length of time it has been present, as well as the fact it is tied so closely into the .NET runtime, makes it a significant attack threat.
The Context whitepaper describes some of the fundamental vulnerabilities which allow remote code execution, privilege escalation and information disclosure attacks against not just sandboxed .NET code such as in the browser, but also remote network services using common framework libraries. Understanding the attack techniques, which could also apply to other serialization technologies, will help developers to avoid common mistakes with binary serialization, says Context.
For more information about the Black Hat USA 2012 in Las Vegas, from 21-26 July, please visit: https://www.blackhat.com/html/bh-us-12/bh-us-12-briefings.html#Forshaw
The Microsoft patch for these issues can be viewed and downloaded at: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/security/bulletin/ms12-035
For more information on Context, visit www.contextis.com
About Context
Context was launched in 1998 and has a client base that includes some of the world s most high profile blue chip companies, alongside government organisations. An exceptional level of technical expertise underpins all Context services, while a detailed and comprehensive approach helps clients to attain a deeper understanding of security vulnerabilities, threats or incidents. The company s strong track record is based above all, on the technical skills, professionalism, independence and integrity of its consultants.
Many of the world s most successful organisations turn to Context for technical assurance, incident response and investigation services. Context is also at the forefront of research and development in security technology. As well as publishing white papers and blogs addressing current and emerging security threats and trends, Context consultants are frequently invited to present at open and closed industry events around the world. Context delivers a comprehensive portfolio of advanced technical services and with offices in the UK, Germany and Australia, is ideally placed to work with clients worldwide.
Distributed on behalf of PRPR by NeonDrum news distribution service (http://www.neondrum.com)


References

  1. ^ View all posts in Press Releases (www.kazor.com)

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