“If you can’t see it, you aren’t seeing it.ShareAs new security breaches come to light just about every day, nothing could be more obvious to even the casual observer…the security industry has failed you. Traditional approaches to security are utterly obsolete in relation to today’s complex architectures and modern threats. Our rapidly expanding attack surface, thanks to the digitization of business and adoption of Cloud and mobile technologies, combined with a threat environment that is increasingly complex and sophisticated, necessitates a new approach to security.Legacy strategies and technologies have defended organizations from cyber-attack by establishing a digital perimeter around enterprise networks – a supposed barrier that was tightly monitored and through which access was defined and controls applied. While viewpoints vary as to how effective these barriers actually were, limiting the number of access points typically enabled a higher degree of scrutiny and perhaps confidence in the security of the network and its contents.But, even that facade of security has been perforated by mobile technologies, Cloud services, and new business practices. The ever expanding number of access points and methods through which that digital perimeter might stretch or contort now out-strip even advanced concepts of perimeter defense. Only once you acknowledge that applying controls to and watching the perimeter is a very small subset of what is necessary, can you begin to take meaningful steps forward.While adopting a new approach to security – what we call Intelligence Driven Security – will require many steps forward, one of the first steps is expanding our visibility. Now, when you say visibility to many security practitioners, they immediately start talking about the traditional visibility offered by firewalls and other logs, router telemetry, antivirus information and perhaps IDS alerts. When the SIEM industry began, it promised better visibility, investigative power, and compliance efficiency, by bringing this information together. While attractive on the surface, the reality has left way too much to be desired.Intelligence Driven Security requires a fundamentally different approach to visibility. Technologies exist to record every single packet on the network and more importantly understand and interpret them as packets, sessions, and applications. To find out what’s really occurring in your environment, you must augment the observations your security infrastructure is or isn’t making already with this deep visibility into the reality of how things actually are. This deeper level of visibility will help against insertion, replay, fragmentation and application layer methods of bypassing the existing security enterprise. Combine this deep visibility with insight into what might be occurring at the endpoint and it’s like turning the light on in room that had been pitch black or at best, dimly lit.Look at the news on a daily basis and see the organizations getting compromised, many with presumably strong security programs. If security programs don’t expand their visibility and evolve to match the threats of today and tomorrow, however, it’s easy to see that these breaches are just the beginning.The key to cyber security’s migration to Intelligence Driven Security is visibility, analysis, and action. This article is Part 1 of a 3-Part series which will discuss each migration.
That feeling when you score your first @FIFAWWC goal… pic.twitter.com/lcRGKEO65x— Lionesses (@Lionesses) June 9, 2019England was awarded a penalty after 12 minutes when Nicola Docherty’s raised arm connected with Francesca Kirby’s cross, and Parris lashed the spot-kick into the top-left corner of the net to give Lee Alexander no chance.White drew a good save from Alexander with a close-range volley eight minutes later and had the ball in the net only for her looping header to be ruled out for offside.Manchester City-bound White made no mistake five minutes before halftime when Kirby forced the ball through to her on the edge of the box and she hooked it into the corner of the net with an accurate left-foot finish to double England’s advantage.Beth Mead thought she had made it 3-0 within seconds of the restart but again an offside flag denied England. The combination of Parris and her Lyon teammate Lucy Bronze on the England right was at the heart of the Lionesses’ best play and Scotland could not match their quality despite battling tirelessly throughout.White spearheaded England’s attack, providing them with a constant outlet, and got her reward for a performance full of poise and determination with England’s second, which put the game out of Scotland’s reach despite Claire Emslie’s 79th-minute consolation strike. Related News Women’s World Cup 2019: Updated group stage results and standings Ellen White scored her third goal in as many games against Scotland as England’s World Cup campaign got off to a winning start in Nice, where Nikita Parris was also on target in a 2-1 victory.Phil Neville’s side dominated much of an entertaining encounter at the Allianz Riviera and Parris scored her 13th international goal with a 14th-minute penalty — her first successful spot kick in an England shirt. Scotland improved, and Emslie made inroads down the right flank, but England countered and White struck another close-range volley that Alexander did well to catch.Lisa Evans remained full of running in the closing stages and she started a sweeping Scotland move that Emslie finished with a neat finish high into the net from close range, but England held firm in the closing stages to clinch the victory. Hope Solo rips USWNT coach Jill Ellis: She’s ‘not the leader I wish her to be’