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Akamai's latest "State of the Internet" report is rich in detail about attack traffic and other areas of security. I'll be sharing all the security bits with you in the coming days. The full report can be downloaded here. We have quite a vantage point here at Akamai. Our globally-distributed Intelligent Platform helps us gather huge piles of data on everything from connection speeds, attack traffic, network connectivity/availability/latency problems, and IPv6
In this video, Akamai CSIRT Director Michael Smith walks viewers through the regulatory minefield. It's a great primer, though we suggest, as always, that you consult your own attorneys to understand how the laws and standards discussed in this video apply to you.
This time next week the security community will head to Las Vegas for Black Hat and BSidesLV. I won't be staying for DEF CON due to family obligations, but several Akamai InfoSec colleagues will be. What follows is a rough outline of where we'll be and what we'll be doing.Let's start with me...This will be the first conference I've attended without a press badge, since I'm now working for Akamai.
I've been looking over the Black Hat 2013 schedule to see which talks best fit the issues Akamai's InfoSec team is dealing with daily. It's always a roll of the dice when you try to determine which talks to attend, because some look like the right fit on the website but then the talk turns out to be something different. That's not necessarily a bad thing. I've gone to talks
Akamai customers and anyone else relying on Oracle infrastructure should know that the database giant has released its latest Critical Patch Update (CPU). A Critical Patch Update (CPU) is a collection of patches for multiple security vulnerabilities and is usually cumulative. But each advisory describes only the security fixes added since the previous CPU. Oracle delivers these updates every three months. The list of affected product releases and versions that are
Yesterday, I wrote about the controversy surrounding DEF CON 21 and the organizers' suggestion that those working for such government agencies as the NSA sit this one out. I didn't offer an opinion on whether it was the right or wrong move, but captured both sides of the argument and asked readers for feedback. And, when tweeting the post, I argued that while some see this as drama, I saw
With three big security conferences coming up in Las Vegas two weeks from now, much of the InfoSec community's attention is on who won't be at the third event: DefCon. Amidst revelations about the NSA's surveillance activities, DefCon organizers have advised feds to skip this year. It's a first in the 21-year history of this hacker gathering, and reaction has been sharply divided.Those outraged by the depth of the NSA's
In this Akamai InfoSec video tutorial, Security Intelligence Director Joshua Corman gives an overview of major areas of technology within security.
In this Akamai InfoSec video tutorial, Akamai CSIRT Director Michael Smith gives an overview of the security team's role within an organization.