Interpreting and understanding law is a difficult thing. However many Information Security, Ethical Hacking, and Cyber Security degree courses feature understanding the law as a requirement. There’s also an awful lot of law and literature out there about the many offences that an individual could commit during the normal course of careers in offensive security roles such as penetration testing.
Brief: A talk about options advanced attackers can deploy to beat behavioural malware analysis through the detection (and subversion!) of the behaviour engines themselves. Including a demonstration of how to beat modern engines through a working tool (demos!).This talk should be interesting to malware writers and analysts alike as it shows implementations of beating analysis, but also includes enough inline explanation to make it accessible to beginners.
This weekend I posted a tweet, a short simple statement – with a lot hidden behind it:
Security is Hard
I was trying to provoke discussion around two opposite ends of the security spectrum. The idea that security is so difficult that we might as well abandon the whole idea and the idea that security is trivially simple but there are certain blockers in the way (such as managerial denial, being understaffed, tech debt) which are preventing any real progress. The idea being that people are laughing at the statement “Security is hard” because they so wholeheartedly believe one of the above views that they cannot see the other.