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Optimizing Security Operations: 5 Keys to Success

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Organizations are suffering from cyber fatigue, with too many alerts, too many technologies, and not enough people. Many security operations center (SOC) teams are underskilled and overworked, making it extremely difficult to streamline operations and decrease the time it takes to detect and remediate security incidents.

Addressing these challenges requires a shift in the tactics and strategies deployed in SOCs. But building an effective SOC is hard; many companies struggle first with implementation and then with figuring out how to take their security operations to the next level.

Read to learn:
--Advantages and disadvantages of different SOC models
--Tips for leveraging advanced analytics tools
--Best practices for incorporating automation and orchestration
--How to boost incident response capabilities, and measure your efforts
--How the NIST Cybersecurity Framework and CIS Controls can help you establish a strong foundation

Start building your roadmap to a next-generation SOC.

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Optimizing Security Operations: 5 Keys to Success

  1. 1. OPTIMIZING SECURITY OPERATIONS FIVE KEYS TO SUCCESS
  2. 2. www.siriuscom.com Sirius is a national integrator of technology- based business solutions that span the enterprise, including the data center and lines of business. Built on products and services from the world’s top technology companies, Sirius solutions are installed, configured and supported by our dedicated teams of highly certified experts. Sponsored by
  3. 3. We are gathering unprecedented amounts of data about threats. This helps with security, but also exacerbates false positive and staffing issues. 54 percent of security professionals ignore alerts that should be investigated because they don't have the staff or expertise to deal with them 51 percent of organizations report a “problematic shortage” of cybersecurity skills Source: ESG Research
  4. 4. Too many alerts, too many technologies, and not enough people! THE RESULT… CYBER FATIGUE
  5. 5. Minimizing the number of times “I don’t know!” is the answer to questions about security incidents is a challenge LEADS TO MORE QUESTIONS THAN ANSWERS
  6. 6. A team and facility dedicated to detecting, analyzing, responding to, reporting on and preventing cybersecurity incidents. A well-run SOC is the heart of effective cyber defense. THE KEY TO FINDING ANSWERS IS THE SECURITY OPERATIONS CENTER (SOC)
  7. 7. Ask yourself: WHICH BEST DESCRIBES YOUR COMPANY’S CURRENT SECOPs CAPABILITIES? a) We have a SIEM b) We have a fully staffed, on-prem SOC c) We have an on-prem SOC, but it’s not fully staffed d) We have a small team, and managed services e) We’re just now building out our operations
  8. 8. 5 KEYS TO OPTIMIZING SECURITY OPERATIONS
  9. 9. Determine the right approach For your business ONE EVALUATE SOC MODELS
  10. 10. INTERNAL SOC Dedicated facility Dedicated team Fully in-house Advantages Provides the most granular visibility across the environment Disadvantages Possible misses in detection Struggle to recruit and retain talent Up-front investment costs Significant time investment VIRTUAL SOC No dedicated facility Part-time team members Reactive; activated when a critical alert or incident occurs Advantages Quickest, simplest, most scalable, and cost-effective to implement Disadvantages Reduced granular visibility Some data handled by third party Longer escalation times Least customizable HYBRID SOC Dedicated and semi-dedicated team members Typically 5x8 operations Co-managed with an MSSP Advantages Most secure from a monitoring and detection perspective Quick detection & response time Lower backlog Knowledge transfer/intel sharing Disadvantages Third-party data handling
  11. 11. Ask yourself: DOES YOUR ORGANIZATION USE MANAGED SECURITY SERVICES? a) Yes, we have a managed SOC b) Yes, but not for SOC c) No d) Not sure
  12. 12. Many companies rely heavily on SIEM to support compliance and threat detection efforts. While SIEM is a critical tool, organizations are increasingly complementing their deployments with solutions that really take their analytics capabilities to the next level. TWO IMPLEMENT ADVANCED ANALYTICS
  13. 13. Consider the following questions: • What security controls do you have in your environment? When was the last time your technology was evaluated? • Do you have the visibility you need into your business activities, and the assets that are most likely to be targeted by cyber adversaries? • Can your security controls ingest and display threat intelligence delivered in a variety of formats (XML, CSV, and JSON) in the form of indicators, tags, labels, text, and reports? The NIST Cybersecurity Framework and special publications on security and privacy controls, as well as the CIS Critical Security Controls (often referred to as the SANS Top 20) can assist you in establishing a strong foundation. ENSURE FUNDAMENTALS ARE IN PLACE Organizations looking to enable sophisticated analytics first need to ensure they have the right fundamentals in place. Many cyber attacks take advantage of basic, often unnoticed security vulnerabilities, such as poor patch management procedures, weak passwords, personal email services, and the lack of end-user education and sound security policies. A mature SOC should make sure they have a complete picture of their infrastructure—what’s deployed, how it’s being used, who’s using it, and if it’s up to date.
  14. 14. User and entity behavior analytics (UEBA) helps to establish baselines of normal user behavior, and facilitate the detection of users with high-risk identity profiles as well as high-risk activity, access, and events associated with insider threats and compromised accounts. Organizations can quickly identify threats based on actions that stray from normal patterns. SIEM vendors are adding UEBA as a feature, or partnering with UEBA vendors to deliver behavioral modeling, machine learning, and advanced analytics. User Behavior Analytics COMPLEMENTARY ANALYTICS Endpoint detection and response (EDR) solutions include all of the components of traditional endpoint defenses such as anti-virus, host IPS, and heuristics to prevent exploits and malware propagation, but also enable SOCs and IR teams to leverage additional capabilities such as ransomware detection, continuous endpoint recording, and live endpoint investigation and remediation. They are typically broken into four categories: threat prevention, threat detection and response, endpoint monitoring and management, and digital forensics. Network analytics enable the analysis of traffic flow and packets. Analysts can collect, process, correlate, and analyze metadata throughout the Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) stack to determine what happened, when. Targeted attacks often follow the “cyber kill chain,” and these controls can be used to block or detect malicious activity within each of its seven phases. While network security analytics tend to focus on internal data, they can be integrated with threat intelligence to provide an outside-in perspective as well. Threat intelligence helps you arm yourself with strategic, tactical, and operational insights to understand how you are being targeted, and respond accordingly. Threat data is not the same as threat intelligence; dumping raw information into organizations that are drowning in data exacerbates staffing and false positive issues. Threat intelligence incorporates the context that makes threat data relevant to an organization or industry. Endpoint Security Threat Intelligence Network Security Analytics
  15. 15. INTERNAL Standardized Highly targeted intelligence | Unrestricted usage COMMERCIAL Vendor-specific Moderately targeted intelligence | Usage is restricted Some standardization Moderately targeted intelligence | Usage is restricted COMMUNITY Varied formats Little targeted intelligence | Usage restrictions vary OPEN SOURCE INTELLIGENCE SOURCES
  16. 16. Enable analysts to make better decisions from better data THREE INTEGRATE CONTROLS & AUTOMATE PROCESSES
  17. 17. 17
  18. 18. FOUR BOOST INCIDENT RESPONSE Triage detected threats and avoid bottlenecks in IR processes
  19. 19. 19
  20. 20. 20 Popular Incident Response Frameworks NIST 800-61 The National Institute of Standards and Technology developed this framework to help organizations develop their incident response teams and processes in order to properly plan for, assess, respond to, and recover from potential threats. CERT (CSIRT) The Computer Emergency Response Team created this handbook, which includes a popular framework companies often use to model their own incident response plans. The handbook also covers how to set up an IRT, as well as tools and workflows to facilitate effective response to security events. ISACA Developed by the Information Systems Audit and Control Association (ISACA), this framework is an incident response plan companies use when becoming COBIT compliant. It models the ways in which companies can manage risk and establish controls and protections over information systems, technologies, and intellectual property. ISO/IEC 270035 The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) and the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) developed this rigid and formal incident response framework that organizations are required to implement when becoming ISO 27001 compliant; it establishes specific and detailed steps to manage and respond to security threats.
  21. 21. CONSIDER THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS: • Is your IR plan based on a framework? • Is it frequently reviewed and updated? • Has it ever been tested and validated? • Do you have a retainer with an IR firm and/or have cybersecurity insurance? Ask yourself:
  22. 22. FIVE MEASURE YOUR EFFORTS Report the performance of people, processes, and technologies
  23. 23. Detect and respond to incidents Identify threats and vulnerabilities Document activities for management, auditors, and regulators BUILDING NEXT-GEN SECURITY OPERATIONS
  24. 24. http://focus.forsythe.com/articles/627/5-Keys-to- Optimizing-Security-Operations CHECK OUT THE ORIGINAL ARTICLE:
  25. 25. http://focus.forsythe.com OR FIND MORE ARTICLES ABOUT BUSINESS AND TECHNOLOGY SOLUTIONS AT FOCUS ONLINE:
  26. 26. Author: Chris Hoke Managing Director, Security, Sirius Jose Ferreira Security Solutions Territory Manager, Sirius www.siriuscom.com Sirius is a national integrator of technology- based business solutions that span the enterprise, including the data center and lines of business. Built on products and services from the world’s top technology companies, Sirius solutions are installed, configured and supported by our dedicated teams of highly certified experts.

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