GLOBAL CYBER WARFARE – Cyber Attacks on U.S. Government At All Time High

GLOBAL CYBER WARFARE – Cyber Attacks on U.S. Government At All Time High

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A $10 billion-a-year effort to protect sensitive government data, from military secrets to Social Security numbers, is struggling to keep pace with an increasing number of cyberattacks and is unwittingly being undermined by federal employees and contractors.

At a time when intelligence officials say cybersecurity now trumps terrorism as the No. 1 threat to the U.S. – and when breaches at businesses such as Home Depot and Target focus attention on data security – the federal government isn’t required to publicize its own brushes with data loss.

From 2009, when the government began breaking out different types of incidents, to 2013, the number of reported breaches just on federal computer networks – the .gov and .mils – rose from 26,942 to 46,605, according to the U.S. Computer Emergency Readiness Team or US-CERT, which helps defend against cyberattacks.

Traditional signature- and policy-based network security systems are reactive and often rely on incomplete data that is not up to date. As the effectiveness of these solutions continues to decline, organizations are being exposed to increased risk of security breaches, data exfiltration, loss of reputation and revenue from today’s advanced cyber threats. The Norse DarkMatter™ platform is a globally distributed “distant early warning” network of millions of dark sensors, honeypots, crawlers, and agents that deliver unique visibility into the Internet and the darknets, where bad actors operate. Processing hundreds of terabytes daily, Norse DarkMatter computes over 1,500 distinct risk factors for millions of IP addresses every day. The platform continuously analyzes traffic to identify the compromised hosts, malicious botnets, anonymous proxies and sources of attack that other solutions miss.

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The press release promises “take-downs, defacements, data dumps, E-Mail bombs and black fax attacks” and says it will begin its attack by targeting the website of the Syrian Embassy in China. Want to hear the worst idea in the history of horrible ideas? How about we take the industry responsible for destroying the U.S. economy and wrecking the lives of tens of millions of people, and then allow it to create a “government-industry cyber war council.”
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It appears that trillions in taxpayer bailouts simply wasn’t enough for Wall Street. Recognizing that it can seemingly get whatever it wants whenever it wants, the industry is now positioning itself to overtly control U.S. “cyber” policy. What could go wrong? Less than a week after Obama showed off the government’s “cybersecurity framework” and “best practices guide for banking, defense, utilities and other industries to help protect themselves against attacks by hackers,” the Wall Street Journal reports the supposed Iranian hack of the Navy’s largest unclassified computer network was more serious than originally reported.

Unidentified hackers brought down the Russian presidency’s site and the Central Bank’s web page in a wave of online attacks. The website is now operational for most users. icloud hack

On Friday Apple acknowledged that a “goto fail” command in the company’s SecureTansport protocol had left iPhones, iPads, and MacBooks vulnerable to data intercept on networks and wireless connections. Anyone who had knowledge of the security flaw, could have accessed secure data, Apple noted, declaring that ” a software fix will be released very soon.” nsa bug spy webcam hack

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