What has been the most important type of vulnerability in the last 25 years? What percentage of total vulnerabilities did this represent? Which browser truly had the most critical vulnerabilities? In this research, Yves Younan, senior research engineer with Sourcefire’s Vulnerability Research Team (VRT), answers these questions and more based on his analysis of the last 25 Years of Vulnerabilities: 1988-2012. Younan analyzed data available from the Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures (CVE) database, an international standard for vulnerability numbering or identification, as well as the National Vulnerability Database (NVD) National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), for this report.

Sourcefire Agile Security® Manifesto: 12 Core Principles for Security for the Real World.

This paper reviews the established definition of cloud computing and various delivery models, outlines the security risks and concerns of transitioning to a cloud model, offers three steps for overcoming these security challenges and discusses the role Sourcefire® technology can play in securing cloud deployments.

Increasing security effectiveness and staff efficiency, reducing security and compliance risk, and lowering TCO with the Sourcefire Next-Generation IPS (NGIPS)

The document explores the characteristics and security concerns in three utility network types—process control networks (PCN)/SCADA networks, smart grids, and internal corporate networks—and explains how the Sourcefire Next-Generation IPS (NGIPS) can help secure these networks.

The document delves into the business drivers that govern telecommunications providers, explores the technical environment and security challenges that naturally follow, and shares use cases where the Sourcefire Next-Generation IPS (NGIPS) has helped organizations in the telecom sector meet their security and business goals.

SSL has become the ubiquitous choice to secure web-based transactions. With the flexibility that SSL provides, it is the obvious choice for securing a host of additional applications and to enable new services as a secure tunneling mechanism. While SSL solves many security problems, it also creates themencrypting sensitive transactions can enable passing through security measures unchecked.

Virtualization is a concept that has become highly visible in the last few years because of its perceived benefits in reducing costs, enabling rapid deployment, and improving system availability. Sourcefire Virtual Appliances provides the most visibility and flexibility in securing your virtual network by offering:

  1. The visibility you lose when virtualizing
  2. Easier deployment over physical
  3. Better preparation for PCI audits

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