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Non-Windows attacks will increase in 2013

by nonwovenbag

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As your work and play converges even
more on a digital device - a tablet, smartphone or the laptop, beware of the
increasing threats. Android devices are now the highest selling mobile devices
in the Asia Pacific market and hackers will take advantage of that by developing
mobile malware. Consumers aren't the only ones at risk of mobile threats.


Enterprises, particularly those embracing Bring Your Own Device (BYOD),
are also at risk. Overall,We have speculated over this for a long time already
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is NOT attending the MNET Asian Music Awards 2012. non-Windows
attacks will increase in 2013. Software security expert McAfee, an Intel
company, in a release, looks at the threats to computers in 2013:

Top 10
Enterprise Security Predictions

1. Targeted Attacks: 2012 saw an
increased growth in targeted attacks that proved successful in disrupting
service and fraudulently obtaining significant amounts of intellectual property.
We expect cyber criminals will continue to use this method and as a result, in
2013, we are likely to see significantly more targeted attacks and targeted
malware. This type of attack is more difficult to protect against. Uniform
attacks are still out there but as soon as they are identified and a security
fix is released they are no longer effective.

One disturbing development
in this trend across 2012 was that we started to see more targeted attacks that
destroyed evidence of the attack afterwards and we are likely to see this
continue. We have seen attacks where 30,000 hard drives were left
non-operational after an attack. Dealing with the clean-up distracts the IT
administrators who don't immediately realize they have been hacked. It also adds
to the difficulty in ensuring effective incident response as hackers literally
attack any hardware on the way out. Protecting against this will be a major
challenge - particularly for enterprise and government.

2. Signed
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space, Stuxnet is a high profile example of this threat. There will be a large
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3. Big business at risk: Enterprises can be at a higher risk of an
attack as there is often a greater attack surface and more 'visibility gaps' in
their security posture. With targeted attacks on the rise, the motives to target
a large enterprise are often greater than a smaller organization.

4.
Non-Windows attacks: We suspect non-Windows attacks will continue to increase in
2013. Android devices are now the highest selling mobile devices in the Asia
Pacific market and hackers will take advantage of that by developing mobile
malware. Consumers aren't the only ones at risk of mobile threats.


Enterprises,You would like Paladin Tools 3579 SurePunch Punch Down
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those embracing Bring Your Own Device (BYOD), are also at risk. Interestingly,
the mobile malware growth rate is similar to what we saw for Windows malware
some time ago, which shows it is a genuine threat. McAfee's Q3 Threat Report for
2012 showed mobile malware almost doubled when compared to the previous
quarter's numbers.

5. Ransomware: This will also be prevalent in 2013.
Ransomware is operated by encrypting files on a victim's computer which can only
be unlocked by paying the criminals a 'fine'. It has been a big issue in other
countries around the world in the past.

6. Impact of changing
regulations
7. Need for incident response
8.The MN-24 research
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9. Connected Devices
10. Bring Your Own
Application

There are many examples of Apps that transmit information
with no security, Apps that leak sensitive information, through to Apps that are
malicious and place the user and the information at risk.

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