Security | Threat Detection | Cyberattacks | DevSecOps | Compliance

Supply Chain

Supply chain impersonation or genuine third-party information request? Here's how to tell.

The last 24 months has seen a steady stream of media attention relating to attacks on the supply chain. The impact is real, as is the cost. We have watched both big name security like SolarWinds and open source such as log4js serve as targets with devastating effects. Quite often the methods used have anecdotally relied on technical means and to a lesser degree social engineering.

3 Critical Best Practices of Software Supply Chain Security:

If your organization develops software and applications to deliver products and solutions, then more than likely you’re using third-party open source components to help create them. According to most estimates, open source components now make up over 80 percent of software products.

How to Protect the Security of Your Supply Chain as the Attack Surface Expands

The security of software supply chains is a growing issue for organizations as users, applications, and data become more hyperconnected, creating a widening attack surface, and thus, increasing risk. While zero trust architectures are being used in an attempt to thwart attacks, a new study by ESG and Illumio finds that almost half (47%) don’t believe they will be breached.

Detecting Poisoned Python Packages: CTX and PHPass

The software supply chain remains a weak link for an attacker to exploit and gain access to an organization. According to a report in 2021, supply chain attacks increased by 650%, and some of the attacks have received a lot of limelight, such as SUNBURST in 2020 and Dependency Confusion in 2021.

CISO's Corner: Cyber Defense Lessons for OT and Supply Chain Infrastructure

2022 has been busy in the cyber world. While there were signals in 2021 with the increased in activity in threat actors targeting OT environments with ransomware, the conflict in Ukraine prompted many businesses to press harder in asking more questions about their own resilience with operational technologies (OT) and supply chain infrastructure.

Software Supply Chain Security for Open Source Projects

Attacks on the open-source value chain (OS supply chain) are becoming more sophisticated, and we, as software developers, are becoming the focus of these attacks. So what are the essential first steps, and what should you focus on? This raises the question of suitable methods and tools. At the same time, the company's strategic orientation must be considered in this security strategy. In the recent past, we have also learned that attacks are increasingly targeting individual infrastructure elements of software development, such as the classic CI/CD pipeline.

Software Supply Chain Security for Open Source Projects - it's time to prepare!

Attacks on the open-source value chain (OS supply chain) are becoming more sophisticated, and we, as software developers, are becoming the focus of these attacks. So what are the essential first steps, and what should you focus on? This raises the question of suitable methods and tools. At the same time, the company's strategic orientation must be considered in this security strategy. In the recent past, we have also learned that attacks are increasingly targeting individual infrastructure elements of software development, such as the classic CI/CD pipeline.

Identifying and Avoiding Malicious Packages

Securing your software supply chain is absolutely critical as attackers are getting more sophisticated in their ability to infect software at all stages of the development lifecycle. This webinar will be a technical showcase of the different types of malicious packages that are prevalent today in the PyPI (Python) and npm (Node.js) package repositories. All examples shown in the webinar will be based on real data and malicious packages that were identified and disclosed by the JFrog security research team.

Pyrsia: Decentralized Package Network that Secures the Open Source Supply Chain

Supply chain security has received a lot of attention in recent years. And rightly so. Software vulnerability exploitation attacks have been a key tool in the hands of the hackers to hamper businesses, compromise sensitive data, and a cause of general sense of fear around open source software.