Malware hunting holds much importance in today's workplace IT systems because of growing cyber assaults.
Fremont CA: Security teams struggle to integrate and operationalize security products that only apply to one aspect of the protection architecture because cyber assaults are growing quickly. Malware hunting (threat hunting) is becoming increasingly important in today's workplace IT systems, particularly for organizations tasked with safeguarding our personally identifiable information (PII) and health information.
One of the most important parts of keeping a secure network is network hygiene. We've reached an era of zero trust gateways, artificial intelligence/machine learning SIEMS, trust and verify applications, and malware hunting as threats have developed and security teams have struggled to keep up.
SIEM Alert Validation
Security analysts still find themselves drowning in hundreds of SIEM alerts, making it impossible to identify the truly relevant events and significant alerts, despite the rich data and analytical capabilities afforded by SIEM systems. Security teams want a method for their analysts to swiftly verify events (SIEM alerts) and identify which should be taken action on and which may be ignored or filtered out.
Because of the amount and type of data they handle, healthcare institutions are most vulnerable to malware attacks and undiscovered breaches. A hospital's cybersecurity strategy should begin with determining the network's current security posture or state of compromise. Vulnerability assessments and penetration testing look for security flaws, but they aren't meant to identify current malware, breaches, or sophisticated attacks. On the other hand, a compromise assessment inspects each host—physical and virtual—across your network, including live volatile memory, to verify the presence of current, past, and planned attacks.