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malware signatures

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By: BlackBerry Cylance     Published Date: Sep 18, 2019
“More than 70 percent of cyber attacks target small businesses," according to National Cyber Security Alliance estimates. That’s not surprising when you consider how many small and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) still rely on legacy AV tools despite their repeated failures to stop modern malware, ransomware, and zero-day attacks. Legacy AV is a lose-lose-lose proposition for SMBs. Attacks get through and cause damage. IT staff struggle to keep up with endless signature file updates from their AV vendors. End-users complain about sluggish system performance during scans and signature file updates. Fortunately, next-generation solutions are now available that protect endpoints with artificial intelligence (AI) rather than signatures. Ready to learn more? Then read the new eSecurity Planet executive brief sponsored by BlackBerry Cylance.
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BlackBerry Cylance
By: McAfee     Published Date: Feb 06, 2013
Monitor memory operations in real time, and stop unknown, zero-day infections before they have a chance to do damage.
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rootkits, kernel-mode malware, malware signatures, operating system level heuristics, kernel-mode rootkits, user-mode rootkits, koutodoor, tdss
    
McAfee
By: McAfee     Published Date: Feb 06, 2013
It’s a critical time for security efforts to move beyond the traditional software operating stack and monitor operations from a new vantage point closer to, and within, the hardware level.
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rootkits, kernel-mode malware, malware signatures, operating system level heuristics, kernel-mode rootkits, user-mode rootkits, koutodoor, tdss
    
McAfee
By: Cyveillance     Published Date: Apr 03, 2015
Cyber threat intelligence is unquestionably a hot buzzword in the security industry these days. It is being used to seek venture capital and fund startups. It is being pitched to the enterprise market by providers and consultants. However, in this paper, we argue that the majority of what is being billed as “threat intelligence” isn’t. It’s data. From lists of bad IPs or application vulnerabilities to malware signatures, social media data or indicators of compromise (“IOCs”), none of these things are “intelligence.” They’re data. In this white paper, we define the difference between intelligence and data, and then illustrate the theoretical discussion in a concise case study in the tangible terms of a real-world practitioner and an actual event.
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cyber threat, intelligence, centure capital, startup, enterprise, security, protection, data
    
Cyveillance
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