- 1 Paul's Security Weekly - Episode 499
- 2 Announcements
- 3 Interview: Katherine Teitler, MISTI - 6:00PM-7:00PM
- 4 Tech Segment: Nathaniel "Q" Quist, LogRhythm - 7:00PM-7:30PM
- 5 Security News - 7:30-8:30PM
Paul's Security Weekly - Episode 499
 Coming Soon
Recorded February 2, 2017
- Michael Santarcangelo - founder of SecurityCatalyst.com, author of Into the Breach, and creator of the leadership-driven Straight Talk Framework - with our favorite question, "What problem are you trying to solve?"
- Joff Thyer - SANS Instructor, Penetration Tester and Security Researcher with Black Hills Information Security.
- Paul Asadoorian -Embedded Device Researcher, Security Podcaster, CEO of Offensive Countermeasures
- ITPro.TV courses include Cybersecurity Analyst+, CCNA Cyber Ops, ITIL Operational Support and Analysis, Penetration Testing, Ethical Hacking v9. ITProTV is introducing a new membership level soon. All current Premium Members will be granted the highest membership level available, so sign up today! Visit itpro.tv/securityweekly and use code SW30.
- InfoSecWorld - Your 10% off discount code to promote to your members is OS17-SW. This will give them 10% off the main conference or the World Pass.
- SCADA Security has always been, and continues to be, a hot topic in our industry. Our sponsor Waterfall Security is offering a free book for the first 100 listeners to register titled "SCADA Security: What's Broken and How To Fix It" by Andrew Ginter, Waterfall's VP of Industrial Security. Visit http://securityweekly.com/scada to get your free copy today!
- Get out and vote for your favorite security blogs and podcast! Security Weekly has been nominated for the 2017 RSA Social Security Awards Best Security Podcast, cast your vote today by visiting securityweekly.com/vote!
- Attend the InfoSecWorld conference on April 3-5 in Orlando Florida, tons of great talks and Security Weekly listeners get10% off by using the code OS17-SW. Find out more at infosecworld.misti.com
- Attend SOURCE Boston on April 24-27th for training and awesome talks! Use the code SECURITYWEEKLY for $100 off either a conference ticket or one of the trainings. Find out more at source conference.com
Interview: Katherine Teitler, MISTI - 6:00PM-7:00PM
Katherine Teitler is the Director of Content for MISTI, where she is responsible for programming information security conferences, workshops, and summits. Katherine also writes on a variety of security topics for the company’s Infosec Insider, and contributes articles to third-party security media. Previously, Katherine was the Director of Content at IANS, where she built the research program for subscription clients, and has held various editorial and sales roles at CFO Research, Forrester Research, and Bitpipe (acquired by TechTarget).
Tech Segment: Nathaniel "Q" Quist, LogRhythm - 7:00PM-7:30PM
Security News - 7:30-8:30PM
- Trump Cyber Executive Order Calls for 60-Day Review
- Bring out your dead! Firm wants to pay big bucks for old bugs
- IDG Contributor Network: A patchwork quilt of IoT security
- Is your office printer vulnerable to being attacked?
- Multiple vulnerabilities discovered in popular printer models, (Thu, Feb 2nd)
- Flaws in popular printers can let hackers easily steal printed documents
- WordPress: Why We Didn't Tell You About A Big Zero-Day We Fixed Last Week
- How Google fought back against a crippling IoT-powered botnet and won
- Radio stations that ignored major vulnerability start playing anti-Trump song
- HD Moore Joins Research-Driven Consulting Firm
Michael has some stories, too =
- Cops use pacemaker data to charge homeowner with arson, insurance fraud
- 'That chip on your credit card isn't stopping fraud after all. Although the special new security chips, which have become increasingly ubiquitous at stores across the nation, have made it harder for criminals to counterfeit credit and debit cards, fraud has actually risen over the last year, according to a new study. Thieves, it appears, have figured out new ways to pilfering cash through the plastic in your wallet. (Fortune)' ==> predicted this a few years ago. Highlights why we need to ask, "What problem are we trying to solve?" and get it right.