CSSLP Domain 3:4 - Technologies
The course is part of this learning path
This is the fourth course in Domain 3 of the CSSLP certification and covers the essential ideas, concepts, and principles that you need to take into account when building secure software.
- Understand the process and controls available to secure your software
- Learn about the main security technologies available
This course is intended for anyone looking to develop secure software as well as those studying for the CSSLP certification.
Any experience relating to information security would be advantageous, but not essential. All topics discussed are thoroughly explained and presented in a way allowing the information to be absorbed by everyone, regardless of experience within the security field.
We have DLP or data loss prevention systems. Now, this is a cybersecurity solution that encompasses installations on a variety of platforms that seeks to detect and prevent data breaches. Typically, they will block the extraction of sensitive data and organizations use it for internal security and regulatory compliance purposes, as well as data and privacy protections. It allows the businesses to identify the sensitive information resources across multiple premises, whether they are on-prem or cloud-based. They help in prevention of accidental data sharing. They monitor and protect data directly. And part of how we have to do this is to educate users on how to stay compliant.
Now, encrypted exfiltrated data is sometimes employed by hackers to prevent pattern recognition and outbound data streams and this tends to be a feature of most ransomware. Another form of data protection is digital rights management, sometimes referred to as IRM or information rights management. Most of what this is used for is to protection of intellectual property, to be in conjunction with laws that can be effective deterrence, but these alone cannot prevent infringement and theft. DRM provides many different features, including copy protection and features about timing, geography, uses and others, and they provide usage rights and are intended to ensure authenticity and integrity as well. These will ensure enforce security for files and properties that must be shared with a widely separated audience, and yet for the sake of their owners or the copyright holders, still ensure proper access control and constraints on usage outside of their wishes.
Mr. Leo has been in Information System for 38 years, and an Information Security professional for over 36 years. He has worked internationally as a Systems Analyst/Engineer, and as a Security and Privacy Consultant. His past employers include IBM, St. Luke’s Episcopal Hospital, Computer Sciences Corporation, and Rockwell International. A NASA contractor for 22 years, from 1998 to 2002 he was Director of Security Engineering and Chief Security Architect for Mission Control at the Johnson Space Center. From 2002 to 2006 Mr. Leo was the Director of Information Systems, and Chief Information Security Officer for the Managed Care Division of the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston, Texas.
Upon attaining his CISSP license in 1997, Mr. Leo joined ISC2 (a professional role) as Chairman of the Curriculum Development Committee, and served in this role until 2004. During this time, he formulated and directed the effort that produced what became and remains the standard curriculum used to train CISSP candidates worldwide. He has maintained his professional standards as a professional educator and has since trained and certified nearly 8500 CISSP candidates since 1998, and nearly 2500 in HIPAA compliance certification since 2004. Mr. leo is an ISC2 Certified Instructor.