Cyber Security

What is

Cloud Security?

Just because it’s in the cloud doesn’t mean it’s safe. Cloud security is the practice of protecting cloud-based applications, data, and infrastructure from cyber-attacks. As cloud adoption grows, more and more critical data and applications are moved to the cloud. And cloud security certification has become a must!

Most major cloud service providers offer standard cloud security tools. However, they don’t always provide enough coverage for what the enterprise requires increasing the risk of data loss and theft.

The cloud service provider is often responsible for the software networking and facilities that run the cloud but not responsible for security in the cloud. For example, how cloud service provider resources are configured and used.

Policy Reviewing Control And Processes

If you’re in financial services or another regulated industry, policy reviewing and management will likely play a vital role in your business. With constantly changing regulations, a growing number of vendors acting on your behalf, and more customer-facing documents than ever, it is challenging to stay on top of it.

Rogue Logics offers a highly flexible and scalable solution that provides a comprehensive framework for managing the policies and procedures across their entire life cycle in your business. It provides controls establishing one simple standard system for

Administering policy life cycles

Certifying communications

Assessing performance

Managing expectations and issues

Incident Response In Cyber Security And How It Works

Incident response directs to the process of identifying, containing, and resolving incidents, which are defined as events that have the potential to cause harm to an organization’s information systems or network. The incident response process typically includes the following steps:

Preparation

This includes creating an incident response plan, identifying key personnel and their roles, and ensuring that the necessary tools and resources are in place.

Identification

This step involves recognizing an incident that has occurred and determining the scope and nature of the incident.

Containment

This step involves taking action to stop the incident from spreading and to prevent further damage.

Why Is Offensive Security Known As Red Teaming?

Offensive security is often referred to as “red teaming” because it simulates an adversarial attack on an organization’s network or systems. The term “red team” comes from military and intelligence organizations. It has been used for decades to describe a group of experts who simulate an opposing force in training exercises.

In the context of cybersecurity, red teaming simulates a real-world attack on an organization’s systems to identify vulnerabilities and test the organization’s defenses. The red team acts as an adversary, attempting to penetrate the organization’s defenses and gain access to sensitive information.

The use of the red team concept in cybersecurity is becoming increasingly popular, as it allows organizations to proactively identify vulnerabilities and improve their security posture. By simulating real-world attacks, red teaming can help organizations understand how attackers would attempt to exploit their systems and allow them to better prepare for, detect, and respond to actual attacks.

Additionally, red teaming is also referred to as “penetration testing” or “ethical hacking” because it simulates a real-world attack on an organization’s systems, but it is executed with the organization’s prior consent and with the purpose of identifying vulnerabilities and improving the organization’s defenses.