This paper talks about the state of today’s cyber threat landscape, current platforms for fraud management fall short, hurting customers in the process, and Trusteer's Cybercrime Prevention Architecture.
Financial institutions need to consider a broad array of key business case components, beyond fraud loss reduction and fraud-management operating costs, when examining the business ramifications of various fraud-prevention technology approaches.
"Integrated Threat Management for Dummies lays the foundation for effective tools and techniques that work together to counter today's advanced threats.
Read the ebook to learn:
The principles of attack prevention
How security tools work together to protect an organization
IBM's tools for prevention, detection, and response"
Join us for a complimentary webinar with Mark Simmonds, IBM big data IT Architect who will talk with leading analyst Mike Ferguson of Intelligent Business Strategies about the current fraud landscape. They will discuss the business impact of fraud, how to develop a fraud-protection strategy and how IBM z Systems analytics solutions and predictive models can dramatically reduce your risk exposure and loss from fraud.
Read this white paper to learn about how to get smart about insider threat prevention, including how to guard against privileged user breaches, stop data breaches before they take hold, and take advantage of global threat intelligence and third party collaboration.
An interactive white paper describing how to get smart about insider threat prevention - including how to guard against privileged user breaches, stop data breaches before they take hold, and take advantage of global threat intelligence and third-party collaboration.
Security breaches are all over the news, and it can be easy to think that all the enemies are outside your organization. But the harsh reality is that more than half of all attacks are caused by either malicious insiders or inadvertent actors.1 In other words, the attacks are instigated by people you’d be likely to trust. And the threats can result in significant financial or reputational losses.
Today's enterprises support an assortment of end-user devices, including laptops and desktops (both PCs and Macs), tablets and hybrid devices, and, of course, smartphones. Not only do employees use a variety of form factors, but they run a variety of platforms on those devices, including:
Apple iOS and Apple macOS
To complicate the situation further, they run different versions of those platforms for example, Microsoft Windows XP SP3, Microsoft Windows 10 or anything in between. In addition, IT is being tasked more and more with managing and securing wearables, ruggedized devices and the Internet of Things (IoT).
Read this whitepaper to learn more.
Security threats are very real, and the stakes are higher than ever. Each day, tens of thousands of malware variants are
created, with new classes of threats continually added and improved upon. Savvy attackers use polymorphic programs
to alter malware into new form factors after each delivery. And all of this is exacerbated by the proliferation of mobile
devices, cloud computing and social media—in fact, the intersection of these technologies provides fertile new ground
for threats and malware.
Today’s attacks are often not random, but targeted for maximum financial gain and impact. Rogue individuals and
groups are constantly innovating new ways to attack organizations’ most valuable assets. As a result, traditional
methods of dealing with threats are no longer enough. Organizations need more threat intelligence than ever before
in order to effectively protect themselves.
Integrated Threat Management For Dummies, IBM Security Limited Edition, lays the foundation for effective tools and techniques that work together to help counter today’s advanced threats. Regardless of your role in the IT security organization, threat management tools and techniques will influence your job. Your role determines the part you play to effectively manage threats, including those targeting the cloud and your company’s data.
If you are a Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) or security manager, this book explains in detail the types of tools you need to effectively prevent, detect, and respond to security incidents. If you’re in general business management, you’ll better understand the risks associated with enterprise computing and the reasons why a comprehensive portfolio of security tools that work well together is so important.
IBM Security offers one of the most advanced and integrated portfolios of enterprise security products and services. The portfolio, supported by world-renowned X-Force research, provides security intelligence to help organizations holistically protect their infrastructures, data and applications, offering solutions for identity and access management, database security, application development, risk management, endpoint management, network security and more. These solutions enable organizations to effectively manage risk and implement integrated security for mobile, cloud, social media and other enterprise business architectures. IBM operates one of the world’s broadest security research, development and delivery organizations, monitors 15 billion security events per day in more than 130 countries, and holds more than 3,000 security patents.
Distributed denial-of-service attacks may be organized by type into a taxonomy that includes network attacks (layers 3 and 4), session attacks (layers 5 and 6), application attacks (layer 7), and business logic attacks. Each type may be matched with the best F5 technology for mitigating that attack. This paper explains how taken together, the F5 BIG-IP portfolio of products provides effective anti-attack technology for each layer of the taxonomy and can also defend against specific attack tools, network reconnaissance, and low-bandwidth asymmetric attacks.
Fraudsters are only becoming smarter. How is your organization keeping pace and staying ahead of fraud schemes and regulatory mandates to monitor for them? Technology is redefining what’s possible in fighting fraud and financial crimes, and SAS is at the forefront, offering solutions to:
• Protect from reputational, regulatory and financial risks.
• Reduce the cost of fraud and financial crimes prevention.
• Gain a holistic view of risk across functions.
• Include cyber events in regulatory report filings.
In this e-book, learn the basics in how to prevent fraud, achieve compliance and preserve security. SAS fraud solutions use advanced analytics and artificial intelligence to help your organization better detect and prevent fraud. By applying analytics and powerful machine learning on a unifying platform, SAS helps organizations around the globe detect more financial offenses, reduce false positives and run more efficient investigations.
Medicaid fraud is prevalent, costly and difficult to prevent. With a combination of more integrated data and advanced analytics, state agencies can turn the tables on fraudsters. They can accelerate the transition from detection to prevention, as new forms of fraud are recognized faster and fewer improper payments go out the door.
This IIA Discussion Summary explores the challenges and opportunities in preventing Medicaid fraud in an interview with SAS’ Ellen Joyner-Roberson, Principal Marketing Manager for Fraud and Security Intelligence, and Victor Sterling, Principal Solutions Architect.
As the world becomes more connected, it is no longer enough for enterprises to react once an alert indicates an attacker is inside the network. Instead, with continuous packet capture and threat feeds followed by analysis, it is now possible to hunt the attackers and locate them versus waiting for an alert.
Analyst brief brought to you by NSS Labs.
Where the goal of cyberprevention has been to reduce the probability of an attack against the organization, cyber resilience looks to reduce the impact of these attacks through cyber risk management. A cyber resilience program still considers detection and prevention techniques, but it also assumes that a breach is likely. This stance emphasizes anticipation, agility, and adaptation. Not every attack can be prevented, but with a cyber resilience program, damage can be mitigated or avoided altogether.