Security | Threat Detection | Cyberattacks | DevSecOps | Compliance

Incident Response

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6 Steps to Successful Incident Response Plan: Preventing Recurring Attacks

Cyber attacks are inevitable for businesses. Data can be stolen, systems can be compromised, and the reputation of the company can be damaged. If your business is hit with a cyber attack, it is important to have a plan in place for how to respond. In this blog post, we will discuss six steps for successful Incident Response Plan. By following these 6 steps, you can always be one step ahead of the game.


What Does Triage Mean in Cybersecurity?

In cybersecurity, triage is a cyber incident response approach to identifying, prioritizing, and resolving cybersecurity attacks, threats, and damages within a network. When simultaneous and multiple attacks occur, an IT security team must prioritize which system or device to assess in order to mitigate, remediate, and salvage important devices and data from further damage.


Security Basics: Incident Response and Automation

Incident response is one of the most challenging tasks that IT teams face. It’s challenging not just because it typically involves many stakeholders and moving pieces, but also because teams usually face pressure to respond as quickly as possible. That’s why investing in incident response automation is a wise choice.


Incident response: how to prevent and respond to data breaches

A well-thought-out incident response plan is no longer recommended – it’s critical. With the rate that cyber attacks are increasing – putting customer privacy at risk and forcing some businesses to close – it’s never been more important to educate your team on the risks, and help prepare your organization for the worst case scenario.


A Complete Guide to Major Incident Management

Imagine a nightmare where you are in a dark tunnel and every minute without reaching the light costs a fortune. You try everything to find the exit, but there is nothing you can do. The incarnation of these nightmares is called “Major Incidents” in the cyber security field. These nightmares are likely to become a reality for managers of many organizations today, where companies manage almost all their business processes with digital solutions.

Spotlight on Technology - Crisis Simulation & Incident Response

In this episode of Spotlight on Technology we’re joined by Marie Hargraves, Cyber Workforce Advisor at Immersive Labs, to discuss crisis simulation and incident response testing. What would you do if your organisation was the subject of a cyber attack? Having an incident response procedure is critical, but even if you have one, how can you be sure it will work? How can the process be refined? Marie talks to us about the challenges facing businesses when it comes to incident response, and how these challenges can be overcome to ensure there is a robust plan in place if the worst should happen.

Network Forensics & Incident Response with Open Source Tools

Open source security technologies such as Zeek, Suricata, and Elastic can deliver powerful network detection and response capabilities, and the global communities behind these tools can also serve as a force multiplier for security teams, such as accelerating their response times to zero-day exploits via community-driven detection engineering and intel sharing. This presentation will review popular open source technologies used in network DFIR and cover use cases, integrations, and open source design patterns.
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Incident Response: Having a Plan in Place For Your Business

A cyber attack can happen to businesses of any size or structure. In order to protect your data and your systems, it is important to have a plan in place. This means having protocols in place for dealing with a cyber threat, and making sure all of your employees are aware of the plan and know what to do if an attack occurs. In this blog post, we will discuss the importance of incident response planning and how you can secure a structure that is right for your business.


Automated incident response using Log360

Security teams are often overwhelmed with alerts daily, including false positives, and actions that require attention but might be placed on the back burner. But when alerts start stacking up and aren’t addressed promptly, important security concerns might go unnoticed and these can spiral into a data breach. The time to detect and respond to security incidents should be as short as possible to limit the time an attacker can carry out an attack.