With the aim of increasing cybersecurity knowledge, INCIBE-CERT has published a series of webinars in video format, so that, in a light and entertaining way, knowledge and technical aspects of cybersecurity can be expanded in various areas of interest, for both INCIBE-CERT's technical audience and anyone interested in cybersecurity.
Specialized blog with informative contents destined to a public with marked technical profile, in order to improve knowledge and create a culture about the security in Internet.
Post related to: Best practices
In this post we will explain the ability to resist, one of the 4 goals of the IMC model, which allows us to determine if an organization is capable of continuing with the essential services it provides, in the event of a cyberattack.
Anticipating is one of the four aims of cyberresilience. It consists of maintaining a state of informed readiness, in order to prevent essential services from being compromised in the event of a cyberattack. To measure the objectives of this aim, its three functional domains are analysed: cybersecurity policies, risk management and cybersecurity training.
Exfiltration of data, or information leakage, poses a threat to all companies throughout the world. It is important to know the possible ways information can get out to control them and avoid a loss of information in our organisation. Since in industry the most important factor is availability, this threat has to be put into perspective.
The goal of cyber-resilience for an organization, whether or not it belongs to a strategic sector, whether or not it provides one of these digital services, is to maintain its primary purpose and integrity in the face of a cybersecurity threat or attack to an ideal level. Continuous detection processes must be established given that total prevention will never be guaranteed.
A BusyBox is software or a program that combines several functionalities in a small executable. This small tool was created for use in integrated operating systems with very limited resources, and they are usually used in control systems. But, as in all tools, you have to know what security level they have and if it can be improved.
The open and most-widely-used framework for communication and vulnerability scoring, the CVSS (Common Vulnerability Scoring System), has been updated, incorporating improvements in its new version 3.1 with respect to the previous one. This standard assesses the severity of computer systems vulnerabilities and assigns them a score of 0 to 10.