Adding Practical Computer Security to Your Computer Course

Adding Practical Computer Security to Your Computer Course

Cybersecurity Pathway - Part 1 Security+ Dr. Mark Ciampa 431 Million A The current population of the U.S. B The total number of times in your career you have been asked by a student, Can I turn in this assignment late?

C The number of adults worldwide who experienced cybercrime last year 3 14 Each Second A The number of infants born every day worldwide B The number of emails you receive from that most needy student C The frequency of a cybercrime

incident worldwide 4 79% A Average pay raise of college presidents over the last 5 years B The number of CompTIA employees who use Comptia as their password C Percentage of Internet users spending 49+ hours per week online who are a victim of

cybercrime 5 214 A - The number of football games you will watch this year B - How many mouse clicks are needed to navigate the CompTIA web site C The number of Apple security patches released in a recent 3 week period

6 9 Seconds A How long it took the person sitting next to you at lunch to inhale that desert B - How often you keep checking your watch to see when this presentation is finally over C - Frequency a device is probed on the Internet for a security vulnerability 7

Do To Stay Safe Be suspicious of everything Change passwords Check if HTTPS Delete cookies Do not share information Install software updates Use 2-factor authentication

Use antivirus Use Linux Use password manager Use strong passwords Use unique passwords Verify software Visit only known websites 8 Experts & Non-Experts Do To Stay

Safe Be suspicious of everything Change passwords [3] Check if HTTPS Delete cookies Do not share information [5] Install software updates (1) Use 2-factor authentica (3) Use antivirus [1]

Use Linux Use password manager (5) Use strong passwords (4) [2] Use unique passwords (2) Verify software Visit only known website [4] Do To Stay Safe Install software updates Use unique passwords

Use 2-factor authenticat Use strong passwords Use password manager Use antivirus Use strong passwords Change passwords Visit only known website Do not share info

10 What Doesnt Work Use Antivirus Software Do To Stay Safe Install software updates Use unique passwords Use 2-factor authenticat Use strong passwords

Use password manager Use antivirus Use strong passwords Change passwords Visit only known website Do not share info 13

How Antivirus Works AV software contains virus scanning engine and database of known virus signatures, which are created by extracting a sequence of characters found in virus Many AV products scan files by attempting to match known virus patterns against potentially infected files (static analysis) By comparing the virus signatures against a potentially

infected file a match may indicate an infected file 16 Antivirus (AV) Weakness of static analysis: AV vendor must constantly be searching for new viruses, extracting Software virus signatures, and distributing those updated

databases to all users Any out-of-date signature file could result in an infection AV vendors cannot keep up with the sheer number of new attacks 17 Antivirus Misses By Top 4 AV Vendors Time

Malware Missed 1 hour 70% 24 hours 34%

7 days 28% 1 month 7% 6 months

0% 18 Antivirus Misses Based on average number of infections distributed by attackers these antivirus products would have missed 796 malicious files each day

One antivirus software security institute receives more than 390,000 submissions of potential malware each day At this rate the antivirus vendors would have to create and distribute updates every few seconds to keep users fully protected 19 Why Antivirus Dependence

Offers convenient install-and-forget type of solution Users consider all attacks as viruses so antivirus repels all attacks Heard or read news media security advice 20 What Doesnt Work Visit Only Known Websites

Do To Stay Safe Install software updates Use unique passwords Use 2-factor authenticat Use strong passwords Use password manager Use antivirus Use strong passwords

Change passwords Visit only known website Do not share info 22 Online Advertising When user goes to sites page, web browser silently connects to dozens of advertising network sites from which ad banners, popup ads, video files, and pictures are

sent to the users computer Online display do not come from the main site itself Most mainstream and high-trafficked websites outsource the ad content to different third-party advertising networks 23 Malvertising Attackers using these third-party advertising networks to

distribute their malware to unsuspecting users who are visiting a well-known website Known as malvertising (malicious advertising) Attackers may infect the third-party advertising networks so that their malware is distributed through ads sent to users web browsers Or the attackers may promote themselves as reputable thirdparty advertisers while in reality they are distributing their malware through the ads 25

Malvertising Malvertising occurs on big-name websites so unsuspecting users, who otherwise would avoid or be suspicious of less popular sites, are deceived into thinking that because they are on a reputable site they are free from attacks The New York Times, Reuters, Yahoo!, Bloomberg, and Google, among many others, have all been infected with malvertising

In one year, 12.4 billion malvertisements were distributed, an increase of over 300 percent from the previous year 27 Web Site Monthly Visitors msn.com

1,300,000,000 nytimes.com 313,100,000 bbc.com 290,600,000

aol.com 218,600,000 my.xfinity.com 102,800,000 nfl.com

60,700,000 realtor.com 51,100,000 theweathernetwork.com 40,000,000

the hill.com 31,400,000 newsweek.com 9,900,000 What Doesnt Work More Bad News

Distributed Denial of Service Attack (DDoS) Distributed denial of service (DDoS) attack is deliberate attempt to prevent authorized users from accessing system by overwhelming with requests Sep 2016 security researcher published series of articles calling out a DDoS-for-hire service Two weeks later his web site was overwhelmed with a

DDoS attack of a whopping 620 gigabits per second In contrast 2013 massive DDoS attack was only half (300 gigabits per second) of this attack 30 Distributed Denial of Service Attack (DDoS) Sep 2016 French web hosting service was victim of even more staggering DDoS attack: 1.1 terabits

per second Oct 2016 DDoS attack targeted DNS provider Dyn Brought down wide parts of Internet and disabled dozens of websites, including Twitter, Netflix, Spotify, Airbnb, Reddit and The New York Times. 31 Source of DDoS Mundane devices connected to the Internet

Attacks makes up what is called the Internet of Things (IoT) Immense number of new types of devices (aka things) from refrigerators to car sensors to traffic lights to thermostats are all dynamically connected to the web for communication and control 34

Source of DDoS Source DDoS attacks not traditional desktop Attacks computers but IoT devices In French web host attack, attacks delivered through collection of 145,607 hacked Internet-connected cameras and digital video recorders (DVRs) IoT botnet of 1 million devices could send 4 terabits per second attack or equivalent to streaming 800,000 high-definition movies simultaneously

36 IoT Issues IoT devices have no capacity for being updated to address security vulnerability IoT vendors only concerned with making product as inexpensive as possible Devices that can receive patches may see long gaps between the discovery of the vulnerability and a patch being applied

Average lifetime of a critical security bug in the Linux kernel, from the time the Linux code is finalized to a vulnerability being uncovered and then a patch issued, over 3 years 37 Good IoT Idea? Visa in Feb 2017 said partnering with IBM to add payment capabilities to many IoT devices Objective create additional "points of sale" where

didn't already exist Wearable fitness band can tell runner when it's time to replace athletic shoes and even allow to order them through the band: simple one click on device will bring a pair of shoes right to doorstep 38 39 Ransomware

One of the fastest-growing types of malware is ransomware Ransomware prevents a users device from properly and fully functioning until a fee is paid Ransomware embeds itself onto the computer in such a way that the it cannot be bypassed, and even rebooting still causes the ransomware to launch again Blocker Ransomware

Widespread ransomware first starting appearing in 2010 Earliest ransomware displays a screen and prevents the user from access the computers resources (called blocker ransomware) Instructions that pretends be from reputable third-party giving valid reason for blocking users computer From law enforcement agency You accessed prohibited site and must immediately pay a fine online by entering a credit card number From software vendor Your software license has expired or there is a hardware problem or (irony!) a malware infection

Blocker Ransomware Initially price for individuals around $500 and for enterprises $8,000 - $17,000 Recently demanded ransoms have been significantly increasing: Hollywood Presbyterian Medical Center ($17,000), Los Angeles Valley College ($28,000), and San Francisco's Municipal Transportation Agency ($73,000) Estimated that $1 billion was paid in ransom in one year, yet only 42% victims who paid ransom could then retrieve their data

Enterprises prime targets: almost half of all enterprises have been a victim of a ransomware attack FBI Recommendation The FBI does not support paying a ransom in response to a ransomware attack Paying a ransom doesnt guarantee an organization that it will get its data backweve seen cases where organizations never got a decryption key after having paid the ransom. Paying a ransom not only emboldens current cyber criminals to target more organizations, it also offers an

incentive for other criminals to get involved in this type of illegal activity. And finally, by paying a ransom, an organization might inadvertently be funding other illicit activity associated with criminals Crypto-malware Now more malicious form of ransomware Instead of blocking user from accessing computer now encrypt all files on device so none can be opened (cryptomalware) Tell victim fee must be paid in order to receive key to unlock

files Increased urgency for payment: cost for key to unlock increases every few hours or increasing number of encrypted user files are deleted every few hours, and if ransom not paid promptly (often 36-96 hours) key can never be retrieved 49 Worse Crypto-malware Instead of only encrypting files on the user's local hard

drive now encrypt all files on any network or attached device that is connected to that computer (secondary hard disk drives, USB hard drives, network attached storage devices, network servers, cloud-based data repositories) If a users computer in enterprise is infected with cryptomalware potentially all files for the enterprise be locked Also now using crypto-malware to infect mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets $1 Million Ransom

Earlier last month (Jun 10 2017) South Korean web hosting company NAYANA was infected by Erebus ransomware A total of 153 Linux servers supporting over 3,400 business websites hosted by NAYANA were impacted The attackers demanded an unprecedented ransom of 550 Bitcoins (BTC), about US$1.62 million, in order to decrypt the affected files from all its servers NAYANA negotiated with the attackers down to only 397.6 BTC (about $1.01 million) to be paid in three installments

NotPetya Ransomware Victims NotPetya range from one of the world's largest law firms to the world's largest containership operator, who was forced to shut down ports in the U.S., Europe, and India Several hospitals and medical centers also victims Hospital in Pennsylvania had to cancel patient operations for several days because its computers were locked up with NotPetya. Another hospital in West Virginia paralyzed by NotPetya Doctors could not review patients' medical history or transmit laboratory and pharmacy orders

Hospital decided to throw out the infected computers and network in order to just start all over again Thanks, Congress Pair of senators introduced legislation would direct the federal government to develop and publish voluntary best practices for proper "cyber hygiene Called the Promoting Good Cyber Hygiene Act, it empower National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) to establish set of baseline voluntary best practices for safeguarding against cyber intrusions, and would be updated annually

Cyberattacks threaten our economy and inflict untold damage on thousands of Americans. Fortunately, proper cyber hygiene can prevent many of these attacks. This bill will establish best practices for cyber hygiene that will help Americans better protect themselves from enemies online Ransomware is not running rampant because nobody knows what to do; the problem is doing it Dumpster Diving 2017 Electronic variation of physical dumpster diving is use Google's search engine to look for documents and data posted online that can be used in

an attack Called Google dorking and uses advanced Google search techniques to look for information that unsuspecting victims have carelessly posted on the web. For example, to find on the web any Microsoft Excel spreadsheets (.xlsx) that contain the column heading "SSN" (social security numbers) the Google search term intext:"SSN" filetype:xlsx Find any Microsoft Word documents (.docx) that contained the word "passwords" as part of the title search term allintitle: "passwords" filetype:docx

57 Cybersecurity Pathway - Part 1 Security+ Why Is This Happening? Why Increase In Attacks Speed of attacks

More sophisticated attacks Simplicity of attack tools Faster detection weaknesses Delays in user patching Distributed attacks Attacks exploit user ignorance & confusion User Confusion Confusion over different attacks: Worm or virus? Adware or spyware? Rootkit or

Trojan? Confusion over different defenses: Antivirus? Firewall? Patches? Users asked to make security decisions and perform technical procedures Think Of a Typical User Will you grant permission to open this port? Is it safe to un-quarantine

this attachment? May I install this add-in? 61 User Misconceptions I dont have anything on my computer they want I have antivirus software so Im protected

The IT Department takes care of security here at school or work My Apple computer is safe Date 2016 63 Crimes Americans Worry About Most

Summary Majority Americans directly experienced some form of data theft or fraud Sizeable share thinks their personal data have become less secure in recent years Many lack confidence in institutions to keep their personal data safe from misuse Majority expects that major cyberattacks will be a fact of life in the future

But many are failing to follow digital security best practices in own personal lives 65 Cybersecurity Pathway - Part 1 Security+ So What Can We Do? Calls for Awareness Training

(Govt) National Strategy to Secure Cyberspace (NSSC) document, created by U.S. Presidents National Infrastructure Advisory Council, calls for comprehensive national security awareness program to empower all Americans, including the general population, to secure their own parts of cyberspace Department of Homeland Security, through the NSSC, calls upon home users to help the nation secure

cyberspace by securing their own connections to it Calls for Awareness Training (Govt) Action and Recommendation 3-4 of NSSC calls upon colleges and universities to model user awareness programs and materials Colloquium for Information Systems Security Education (CISSE), International Federation of Information Processing Working Group 11.8 on Information Security Education (IFIP WISE), and Workshop on Education in Computer Security (WECS) all

involved in security training in schools Bipartisan Cybersecurity Enhancement Act would fund more cybersecurity research, awareness and education Calls for Awareness Training (Researchers) Researchers state that institutions of higher education should be responsible for

providing security awareness instruction, including Crowley (2003), Mangus (2002), Null (2004), Tobin and Ware (2005), Valentine (2005), Werner (2005), and Yang (2001) Security instruction and training important not only to meet current demands of securing systems but also to prepare students for employment in their respective

fields Location of security awareness instruction and training in a college curriculum should not be isolated in upper-level courses for IT majors (Tobin and Ware, 2005; Werner, 2005) Instruction should be taught to all graduates as a security awareness course (Valentine, 2005) along with integrating it across through the curriculum (Yang, 2001) Long (1999) advocated that security instruction should begin as early as kindergarten

Calls for Awareness Training (Media) START BUILDING CYBERSECURITY INTO BASIC CURRICULA. Early education is absolutely essentialnot just because STEM subjects are important, but because everyone makes cyberdecisions. Wall Street Journal (3/27/2016) Two Solutions

Need to teach Security+ curriculum to all IT majors Need to teach practical applied security to all students Are We Doing That? Independent consultants analyzed undergraduate computer science, computer engineering and computer information systems degree programs from top-ranked U.S. universities

121 university programs reviewed were gathered from three separate rankings U.S. News and World Reports Best Global Universities for Computer Science Business Insiders Top 50 best computer-science and engineering schools in America QS World University Rankings Computer Science & Information No, Were Not

None of the top 10 U.S. computer science programs require any cybersecurity course for graduation (and 3 do not even offer an elective course in cybersecurity) Only one of U.S. News & World Reports top 36 U.S. computer science programs requires a single security course for graduation Only three of Business Insiders top 50 U.S. computer science programs require a cybersecurity course for graduation

No, Were Not University of Alabama is the only institution of the 121 to require multiple cybersecurity classes (3 for information systems degree and 4 for computer science degree) Those of the 121 offering highest number of elective courses on cybersecurity were:

Rochester Institute of Technology (10 electives) Tuskegee University (10) DePaul University (9) University of Maryland (8)

University of Houston (7) Pace University (6) California Polytechnic State University (5) Cornell University (5) The "Report Card" of the top 50 universities Report Card

A - (2 required classes, 3+ more electives): 0 schools B - (1 required class, <3 electives): 3 schools C - (0 required classes, 4+ electives): 11 schools D - (0 required classes, 1-3 electives): 28 schools F - (0 required classes, 0 electives): 8 schools Ouch!

The American education system is failing computer science students by deprioritizing cybersecurity training. Universities are inadvertently contributing to the lack of cybersecurity readiness in the U.S. by failing to teach students how to implement security thinking and awareness . . . Given the increasingly complex nature of todays threat landscape, security can no longer be added on after new products and innovations are delivered to market. Cybersecurity training must be a graduation requirement for all computer science programs. There is an incredible IT security skills gap.. . . a major root

cause is a lack of education and training at accredited schools Philadelphia Philadelphia is largest city the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and is economic and cultural centerpiece of Delaware Valley Historically was the focal point in American Revolution as place where Founding Fathers signed Declaration of Independence in 1776 and Constitution in 1787 Served as one of the nation's capitals in the Revolutionary War Philadelphia is known for being the city of "firsts": first library (1731),

first hospital (1751), first medical school first Capital (1777), first stock exchange (1790), and even the first zoo (1874) 77 Skills Gap Current population of Philadelphia is 1.5+ million citizens, making it the sixth-most populous city in the entire United States That's same the number of unfilled information security positions there are worldwide That number is expected to rise by 20 percent to 1.8 million unfulfilled

positions in next six years (Center for Cyber Safety and Education) U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) Occupational Outlook Handbook, says job outlook for information security analysts through 2024 is expected to grow by 18 percent, faster than the average growth rate 78 Benefits Last month (Jun 2017) 8,400 job postings for IT workers,

indicating that those are the number of IT jobs added First six months of 2017 there were 61,900 IT jobs added Average annual wage of U.S. technology workers is $108,900-and that's double the average national wage of $53,040 Cyberstates 2017 (www.cyberstates.org) just released by CompTIA has detailed information on each of the 50 states as well as aggregate data (each state summary, leading technology occupations, tech industry employment, leading tech industry sectors) Two Solutions

Need to teach Security+ curriculum to all IT majors Need to teach practical applied security to all students Security Education Today Do not teach security to all IT majors Teach enterprise security in IT security track Teach brief coverage of security definitions in Introduction to Computers to rest of students

Yet we are leaving out practical security awareness for all students Security Education Challenge Need educate all students about practical computer security in all of our courses Users should be as fluent with practical security as with using Word

All our courses all use technology, so make security a teaching moment Security Across the Curriculum I Have No Time We can take the opportunity to introduce security as we cover specific topics (teaching moment) When we cover Office Macros can talk about the associated security risks

When we cover Internet research can talk about associated security risks I Am Not an Expert Security experts are not wanted! Often security experts get too carried away with too many details! Need teach basic practical security skills and not advanced security topics

Practical Computer Security What Doesnt Work Use Antivirus Software Visit Only Known Websites What Does Work Passwords Resist Phishing Personal Computer Defenses Mobile Defenses

Security vs. Convenience 86 What Does Work Password Managers Practical Computer

Security What Doesnt Work Use Antivirus Software Visit Only Known Websites What Does Work Passwords Resist Phishing Personal Computer Defenses Mobile Defenses

Do To Stay Safe Install software updates Use unique passwords Use 2-factor authenticat Use strong passwords Use password manager Use antivirus Use strong passwords

Change passwords Visit only known website Do not share info 89 Start With Passwords are first line of defense against unauthorizedPasswords access to user data

For most users creating and storing passwords for their many online accounts is primary interaction with security Users password habits (how manage passwords or type of password used) directly impact their overall security 90 How Crack Passwords

Attack technique not used is online guessing in which the attacker attempts to randomly guess the password by typing different variations at the password login prompt Most accounts are set to disable all logins after a limited number of incorrect attempts (such as five), thus locking out the attacker Even if attacker had an unlimited number of attempts it would still take an unreasonable amount of time to attempt all of the different combinations in order to guess the right password.

How Crack Passwords Create the hash Crack the hash Which Is Better? thisisaverylongpassword Xp4!e% Long is strong 94

Long is Strong How Secure Is My Password Password Strength Calculator Haystack Password Meter 95 Password Problems

Effective passwords are long and complex, but these are difficult to memorize and then accurately recall Users must remember passwords for many different accounts (different computers and mobile devices at work, school, and home; multiple email accounts; online banking; Internet site accounts, etc.) Many security policies make passwords expire after a set period of time when new one must be created Some security policies prevent recycling previously used password, forcing users to repeatedly memorize new

passwords 96 Weak Passwords Common word (Eagles) Short passwords (ABCDEF) Personal information (name of a child or pet) Write password down

Predictable use of characters Not change password Reuse same password 97 Date 2016 100 Password Principles

1. Any password that can be memorized is a weak password 2. Any password that is repeated is a weak password 3. We must use technology instead of our brain for managing our passwords 101 Password Managers Secure solution to credential

management is rely on technology rather than human memory to store and manage passwords Password managers Technologies for storing and managing passwords Three basic types of password managers Password Generators App/extension generates password based on master password + URL

Examples: SuperGenPass, PasswordMaker, PassHash, Master Password Disadvantages: Must have app/extension installed on each computer and web browser Online Vaults App/extension accesses passwords stored in cloud Examples: LastPass, Secret Server, Mitto

Disadvantages: Online sites vulnerable to attackers (LastPass has been successfully attacked twice last three years) Password Management Applications Programs user can create and store multiple strong passwords in single user vault file protected by one strong master password

Users can retrieve individual passwords as needed by opening user file, thus freeing user from need to memorize multiple passwords Examples: 1Password, Mac OS X Keychain, KeePass Disadvantages: Vault must be carried with user or installed on multiple computers Applications have multiple additional features Password Management Application

In-memory protection - Passwords are encrypted while the application is running to conceal passwords Key files - In order to open the password database key file must also be present Lock to user account - The database can be locked so that it can only be opened by the same person who created it Password groupings - User passwords can be arranged as a tree, so that a group can have subgroups Random password generator - A built-in random password generator can create strong random passwords based on

different settings Password Management Application Dashlane LastPass KeePass 1Password Blur PasswordBox RoboForm

StickyPassword 107 KeePass My Password tqGB.\"[email protected]\

109 Date 2016 110 If You Rely On Memory Only Do not use passwords that consist of dictionary words or phonetic words Do not use birthdays, family member names, pet names,

addresses, or any personal information Do not repeat characters (xxx) or use sequences (abc, 123, qwerty) Minimum of 20 characters in length; for accounts that require higher security a minimum of 30 characters is recommended 111 If You Rely On Memory Only Consider using a longer passphrase but not

in normal English sequence: not theraininspainfallsmainlyontheplain but instead use in sequence mainlyinonthethespainrainfalls Use nonkeyboard characters Length is more important than complexity You will be compromised! 112

Use Nonkeyboard Characters Make passwords stronger with special characters not on keyboard Created by holding down ALT key while simultaneously typing a number on numeric keypad (but not the numbers across the top of the keyboard); ALT + 0163 produces . To see a list of all the available non-keyboard

characters click Start and Run and enter charmap.exe; click on character and the code ALT + 0xxx will appear in lower-right corner if can be reproduced in Windows 113 114 Cengage Security+ 6e Textbook Security+ Guide to Network Security

Fundamentals 6e by Cengage Will be available late September 2017 prior to launch of updated Security+ SY0-501 exam in October Companion lab manual available around same time Security+ 6e Textbook Fully maps to the latest CompTIA Security+

exam SY0-501 Completely revised and updated with expanded coverage on attacks and defenses New chapter units: Security and Its Threats, Cryptography, Network Attacks and Defenses, Device Security, Identity and Access Management, and Risk Management. New chapter sequencing All new Todays Attacks and Defenses

opener in each chapter Security+ 6e Textbook New and updated Hands-On Projects in each chapter covering some of the latest security software More Case Projects Expanded Information Security Community Site activity in each chapter allows learners to interact with other learners and security professionals from

around the world All SY0-501 exam topics fully defined Linking of each exam sub-domain to Blooms Taxonomy New figure format Security Awareness 5e Security Awareness: Applying Practical Security in Your World, 5e Basic introduction to practical computer security

for all users, from students to home users to business professionals New 5e published 2016 Now has MindTap component Cybersecurity Pathway - Part 1 Security+ Dr. Mark Ciampa [email protected]

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