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Symantec recently blogged about  targeted malware that has compromised over 1,000 energy organizations in 84 countries. The malware, called “Energetic Bear,” is similar to Stuxnet and appears to come from Russia. The purpose of Energetic Bear is unknown, but Symantec believes its cyberespionage.

Is Energetic Bear an incarnation of Stuxnet?

Listen to episode 161 of our security slice podcast and hear Tim ErlinKen Westin and Craig Young discuss the key differences between Stuxnet and Energetic Bear, the impact of this malware on energy organizations and why watering hole attacks may be the “new phishing.”

 CLICK HERE TO LISTEN TO THE PODCAST

 

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picCheck out Tripwire SecureScan™, a free, cloud-based vulnerability management service  for up to 100 Internet Protocol (IP) addresses on internal networks. This new tool makes vulnerability management easily accessible to small and medium-sized businesses that may not have the resources for enterprise-grade security technology – and it detects the Heartbleed vulnerability.

 

picThe Executive’s Guide to the Top 20 Critical Security Controls

Tripwire has compiled an e-book, titled The Executive’s Guide to the Top 20 Critical Security Controls: Key Takeaways and Improvement Opportunities, which is available for download [registration form required].

 

Title image courtesy of ShutterStock