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Vulnerability Scanner

Passwords Will Get Hacked: Be Ready

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Passwords Will Get Hacked: Be Ready

Business Email Compromise (BEC) breaches are turning into the go-to strategy for cybercriminals. What actions should you take?

May 5th of 2022 was celebrated as World Password Day. News stories were everywhere about how to improve password security, the best ways to implement multi-factor authentication, why a stronger password policy was needed, and what tools to use to better educate users. All represent vital actions and approaches. But they won’t be enough. According to a Google study, 24% of personal and professional accounts have used “password,” “Qwerty” or “123456” as their account password. “Admin” is another popular one. And, of course, people often use their date of birth, or that of their spouse, children, or grandchildren – all of these are easily hacked.

The same Google study found that only a third of users change their passwords frequently. Most of the rest hope to never have to change a password ever again. When forced to do so by adding yet more digits as well as capitals, numbers, and symbols, they often feel resentment. Instead of enhancing security, such security policies often have a contrary effect. Some users get even sloppier: Post-It note reminders in open view; and writing down passwords in a log, or in a document in a computer file.

Meanwhile, the bad guys have gotten smarter, faster, and more devious. They have password guessing algorithms that can crack soft passwords in no time at all. That’s why users are regularly prompted to add to more digits to their password. Six digits were once enough. Then eight. Now it is ten or more.

As the number of passwords increases and they become more and more complex, the current industry solution is to use a password management tool. But Google found that less than a third of people use them. Many don’t trust them as they have then no idea about any of their passwords should an emergency arise such as losing their phone or laptop. Thus, more than two-thirds of users continue to select passwords that are relatively easy to remember. Made to use ten digits, they often choose 1Password! to get around the latest security policy inconvenience.

Helpful tips are everywhere attempting to explain to users why they must change their habits. These tips all make sense: Don’t use sequential numbers or letters, avoid the use of your birth year/month/day; combine letters, numbers, and symbols and use unrelated words; avoid the names or words found in dictionaries; use a password manager, and don’t reuse passwords. Yet user habits are proving hard to break.

Password Breaches Are Inevitable
No matter the security policies set, the number of digits demanded, or the multiple authentication factors demanded, there is one sad, inconvenient, and inevitable truth. The bad guys are going to crack a password somewhere in the enterprise – or convince some gullible person to click on a malicious link or attachment. There is no avoiding this fact.

Despite that, organizations must continue to set good password and security policy, enforce it tirelessly, and add as many safeguards as they can to minimize the chances of password breaches. But they must understand, too, that a password somewhere or other will be hacked – and maybe it already has.

That’s why organizations must regularly scan the network and all devices for potential vulnerabilities. Vulnerability scanning is a proven way to prevent cyber security attacks. Scans will quickly detect any signs of a breach: where a password has been compromised, the back doors and ports re-configured by hackers, and any signs of data exfiltration attempts. IT can then prevent serious damage. By scanning authorization issues, security implementations, and antivirus status, vulnerability scans offer insights into any misconfigurations or compliance violations that may be present. By addressing these rapidly, the organization greatly reduces its attack surface and minimizes the chances of a breach.

The Syxsense vulnerability scanner is not only a complete security management package, but it is also effortless to employ with a user-friendly interface. As it is automated, that allows IT to focus on priority tasks while it scans and secures the system. Decide how often and for how long it should run, and the scanner runs monitors and secures the entire network at the pre-determined frequency and time. It also is available in an automated and integrated suite that includes patch management, mobile device management, and IT management.
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Do You Really Know How Vulnerable You Are?

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Do You Really Know How Vulnerable You Are? Vulnerability Scanning Plays an Essential Role in Modern Security

How effective is your IT security strategy? Even with 70% of breaches starting at the endpoint, many IT professionals have become complacent.

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How vulnerable is your IT security strategy?

Sometimes you can get too cozy behind well-built fortifications and imposing defenses. The ancient Trojans offer a vivid example. The Greeks could do nothing to breach the mighty walls of the city state. After a decade-long siege, the people of Troy knew with certainty that their kingdom could never be successfully attacked. Yet they were defeated by a small group hidden inside a wooden horse.

The point is this: Have you become complacent with your own firewalls, intrusion detection systems, AI-driven threat detection apps, and safeguards?

Avoid Complacency

Cybercrime statistics demonstrate that vigilance is never ending. Billions of cyberattacks are launched each year from all around the globe.

Automation and a thriving dark web economy have spawned an army of hackers — they are constantly probing for any weakness, especially at the endpoint. With 70% of breaches originating at the endpoint, all it takes is one vulnerability to enter the network.

However, another reason for potential complacency could be the high volume of breaches that are caught. Security teams may be high-fiving daily at the number of probes and attack vectors they thwart. At the first sniff of an unusual traffic pattern from a port, they pounce and plug the hole. When a serious breach is detected, forensic and remediation teams scour the enterprise to ensure all areas of compromise and weakness are resolved.

Yet these stark facts remain: There is a 28% likelihood of a recurring breach within two years; and it takes 197 days on average for IT to identify a security breach. Clearly, there is no room for complacency. Like sentries on the perimeter, all it takes is a few minutes of inattention or napping on the job and the game is up.

The Need for Vulnerability Scanning

Hence the vital nature of vulnerability scanning. Malware and AV apps constantly detect malicious infections designed to steal money via online access to bank accounts, ransomware attacks, and corrupted installation packages on devices. While keeping all defenses in place, and even reinforcing them, this is no time to be without comprehensive vulnerability scanning.

Vulnerability scanning is all about inspecting points of potential exploit to identify security holes. The scan detects and classifies system weaknesses. Some tools predict the effectiveness of countermeasures. Typically, scans correlate the details of the target attack surface to a database of information about known security holes in services and ports, as well as anomalies in packet construction, and paths that may exist to exploitable programs or scripts. Therefore, scanning databases must be complete and constantly updated.

Some scans are done by logging in as an authorized user while others are done externally and attempt to find holes that may be exploitable by those operating outside the network. Both kinds should be deployed. It is all about constant alertness. And a willingness to remain willingness and overcome any tendency toward complacency.

Complete Security Management

The Syxsense vulnerability scanner is the most complete security management package on the market. It is effortless to employ, has a user-friendly interface, and effectively enhances the security of IT systems.

As its automated, security personnel determine how often and for how long to run the scan. This gives IT the ability to detect and secure vulnerabilities and security weaknesses exposed by open ports, disabled firewalls, ineffective user account policies, and security compliance violations from remote workers and those on the corporate network.

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What is a Vulnerability Scanner?

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What is a Vulnerability Scanner?

Vulnerability scanning is the use of software to identify and report on security issues, implementing fixes to security holes.

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What is Vulnerability Scanning?

Vulnerability scanning is the use of software to identify and report on security issues. These security issues are known as vulnerabilities, because when your security is weak, you are vulnerable to attack. This vulnerability assessment produced by the vulnerability scanner is then used to implement fixes and to remediate these vulnerabilities, making the system safe and secure.

A vulnerability scanner can have thousands of tests that it uses to probe for vulnerabilities and gather information about potential risks and problems. These tests spot holes in your security that could be exploited by hackers to access unauthorized data, steal it, sell it, or otherwise compromise your business.

The vulnerability scanner identifies and creates an inventory of all the systems connected to a network, including but not limited to desktop and laptop computers, servers, printers, virtual machines, firewalls, and switches. On every device that the vulnerability scanner identifies, it will run through its many tests and attempt to find the vulnerabilities present in each item. This includes investigating open ports and user accounts.

After the vulnerability scanner has identified and run through the tests on these systems, it will add it to its inventory, and routinely run checks of all systems in the inventory to make sure that they are continually protected against vulnerabilities.

The process of using a vulnerability scanner to search out these security holes, as well as the process of repairing those vulnerabilities, is referred to as vulnerability management.

What are Vulnerability Scanning Tools Used For?

The media and movies like to portray hacking as something that happens to large corporations through highly sophisticated and large-scale attacks. While there may be some truth to the “sophisticated” claim, the truth is that vulnerabilities are in every system, large or small, and hackers are just as likely, if not more likely, to attack small businesses. “Soft exploits” are also critical as some small businesses are unable to train staff to identify malicious emails and pop-up messages on their systems.

Whether your company relies on a proprietary software system, a cloud-based system, or even something as basic as a website through which users create accounts or pay bills, you can be the target of hackers. If anyone in your business has a computer, it can be the target of hackers. Even if your business merely uses a credit card machine connected to a cash register, you can be the target of hackers.

A breach of your system can reveal sensitive information, including the personal information of customers as well as usernames, passwords, payment information, credit information, financial documents, and personnel files. The cost of an attack like this can be enormous — it not only results in time and money invested in fixing the problem, but also it causes customers to lose trust in your business and send them fleeing to competitors.

When it comes to testing for vulnerabilities in your systems, two techniques are typically used: vulnerability scanning and penetration testing. The two are very different, and each has its pros and cons.

Benefit of Vulnerability Scanning

Vulnerability scanning’s main benefit is that it is automatic and continuously running, and operates at a lower cost than penetration testing. New security issues are identified as soon as they pop up. Penetration testing is a more manual type of testing, usually performed by consultants, which means that it is both expensive and slow.

It can occasionally find more than a vulnerability scanner, because it involves a human worker with an elevated level of understanding, but it is generally restricted to higher profile needs, and periodic use. For day-to-day work, vulnerability scanners are preferred, though there’s nothing wrong with employing both.

Generally speaking, companies that are new to vulnerability testing should begin with vulnerability scanners to regularly test against attack. Penetration tests can be used on an as-needed basis, but it should be clearly understood that a penetration test, while often more comprehensive, takes a snapshot of your systems at a single moment in time, and does not patrol the systems day-in and day-out. For that, even companies who pay for penetration testing rely on vulnerability scanners for their routine work.

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Syxsense Vulnerability Scanner (Learn More)

How Vulnerability Scanning Works

Vulnerability scanners find vulnerabilities, and work within a four-part framework to manage them. These parts include identification of vulnerabilities, evaluation of the risk of the vulnerabilities, treatment of the vulnerabilities, and reporting of the vulnerabilities.

Identifying Vulnerabilities

A vulnerability scanner works to identify vulnerabilities by locating devices, software, and open ports. It is connected to a vulnerability database with which it remains in constant updating contact so that it can correlate vulnerability information in as close to real time as possible.

Vulnerability scanning can be more or less aggressive, per the user’s wishes, with the knowledge that the more aggressive a vulnerability scanner is, the more burden it will put on the system and may cause things to slow or otherwise affect the performance of the system. Vulnerability scanners can partially overcome this by running during off hours (though this can lead to the problem that some devices, such as laptops, may no longer be connected to the system during the off hours).

An alternative is adaptive vulnerability scanning, which detects changes to the network, such as when a new device (a computer, a server, a printer, or something else) is connected for the first time. When this happens, the vulnerability scanner activates automatically and searches the new system for vulnerabilities, in addition to waiting for the standard off-hours scans.

Risk Evaluation

When a vulnerability scanner is activated, it can produce a long list of vulnerabilities identified, which can be overwhelming to the IT department. Therefore, a good vulnerability scanner will triage these identifications. This ranking can determine how dangerous the vulnerability is and what kind of impact it would have if exploited, as well as how practical it would be for a hacker to actually exploit it and how easily it would be accomplished. It can also determine what existing security measures could combat the vulnerability, and it can also recognize false positives.

All of this information is given to the IT team for evaluation so that they can move forward with the next steps.

Treatment of Identified Vulnerabilities

A good vulnerability scanner, and, indeed, Syxsense’s scanner, treats the identified vulnerabilities that have been detected during the scan. There is not always an easy solution or a patch that is immediately available. In these circumstances the vulnerability scanner’s job is to notify the IT department’s security team to address the vulnerabilities manually. The team may examine the vulnerability, come up with a fix, or simply decide that the vulnerability poses so little risk that it doesn’t need a fix.

Syxsense is the only vulnerability scanner on the market currently that shows you what’s wrong and also deploys a solution to fix it. Because of this you can recognize vulnerabilities as they appear and get automated patching.

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Try the Syxsense Vulnerability Scanner for Free

Syxsense’s vulnerability scanner helps you prevent cyber security attacks by scanning authorization issues, security implementation, and antivirus status. Insights into the OS misconfigurations and compliance violations reduce your attack surface and increase peace of mind.

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How Vulnerability Scanners Help Work From Home

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How Vulnerability Scanners Help Work From Home

Although conventional security scanners require a server setup on-premise to support devices, Syxsense allows devices from anywhere to check in and run security scans.

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What is a Vulnerability Scanner?

A vulnerability scanner scans a computer and raises an alert if it discovers any vulnerabilities that malicious hackers could use to gain access to any computer you have connected to a network.

A vulnerability scanner is not a complete security solution, but it is one small part of a good security strategy. Most do not actively prevent attacks; it is only a tool that checks your computers to find vulnerabilities that hackers could exploit. It is up to the system administrator to patch these vulnerabilities in order to create a security solution.

How Vulnerability Scanning Helps Remote And Home Users

That is where Syxsense Secure comes in. Syxsense Secure is the first product to combine IT management, patching, and security vulnerability scans in a single cloud solution.  Now IT has the ability to manage and secure vulnerabilities and security weaknesses exposed by open ports, disabled firewalls, ineffective user account policies, and security compliance violations from remote workers and those on the corporate network.

The vulnerability scanner assesses items such as user security and port status. At a time when organizations are sending their fleet home, the biggest concern is end-user security awareness and whether or not they’re following protocol. Proactively validating these attack vectors allows for a safer work-from-home experience.

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RDP Brute-Force Attacks Increase Since the Start of COVID-19

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RDP Brute-Force Attacks Increase Since the Start of COVID-19

According to recent reports, the number of brute-force attacks targeting RDP endpoints has increased rapidly since the start of the COVID-19 outbreak.

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The Rise of RDP Exposure

According to recent reports, the number of brute-force attacks focused on Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) endpoints has dramatically increased since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic.

As countries implemented quarantines and stay-at-home orders, more companies started deploying RDP systems online. This resulted in a 41.5% increase in “the number of devices exposing RDP to the internet via RDP’s default TCP port 3389.”

More RDP Brute-Force Attacks

Attackers continually rely on brute-force attacks to obtain credentials that have remote desktop access. As more remote workers connected to the corporate network in recent months, the attack surface for cybercriminals became wide open.

“Since the beginning of March, the number of Bruteforce.Generic.RDP attacks has rocketed across almost the entire planet,” said Dmitry Galov at Kaspersky.

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RDP endpoints have been heavily target among ransomware attackers. Notably, 2019 gave rise to the infamous BlueKeep vulnerability, which allowed attackers to remotely take control of an unpatched connected device.

That’s why it’s critical for businesses to adopt security measures to protect themselves when using RDP, as well as other potential attack vectors.

How Syxsense Combats Brute-Force Attacks

Attackers and RDP vulnerabilities are no match when you have vulnerability scanning with Syxsense on your side.

Syxsense helps you reduce the likelihood of brute-force success by knowing about weak passwords and sub-standard user account policies.

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Keep your environment locked down with our Policy Compliance scripts:
  • Brute-force attacks occur when you endlessly try passwords
  • When you have at home devices in a network with other none corporate devices
  • Password set to any of the standard easily hacked passwords like “Password”
  • Passwords Unchanged: Are accounts used with unchanged passwords? Simple passed or passwords which have not been changed are a high risk
  • User Login Analytics: Has an account not been logged in within a reasonable period of time?
  • Users Never Used: Has an account never been used? Accounts which are never used are often planted for later “Zero-Day” attacks
  • Password Never Expires: Has an account been set to never expire?
  • Password Not Required: Blank passwords are the easiest to hack
  • Administrator Account in Use: Has the recommended policy of renaming the Administrator account been actioned?
  • Multiple Login Attempts: Multiple login attempts provide trace evidence of a “brute-force attack”
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Why RDP Vulnerabilities Need Your Attention

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Why RDP Vulnerabilities Need Your Attention

With a history of security holes, Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) is being used more than ever by remote users. How can IT departments manage the risks?

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Remote Work Has Changed the IT Landscape

As more employees are forced to work from home due to COVID-19, there is a heightened need for tools and checks to ensure remote devices are properly secured.

The current situation has certainly rocked the foundation for how businesses function and how IT departments are able to respond. Not only are there endpoints and servers left on-premise that may be sitting idle, waiting for an attacker to come along, but sending massive fleets home to unknown territory and networks opens up a whole new can of worms.

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How RDP Puts You at Risk

One vulnerability that has been plaguing the industry for over a decade, Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) is being used more than ever to allow remote workers back into the corporate network.

In late March 2020, after most non-essential businesses were forced to send workers home, search engine Shodan reported a 41.5% spike in “the number of devices exposing RDP to the internet via RDP’s default TCP port 3389.”

This protocol has seen its fair share of security holes and hardship since the beginning. Most notably, 2019 gave rise to a vulnerability known as BlueKeep that could allow attackers to remotely take control of an unpatched connected device. Further, attackers continually rely on brute force attacks to attempt to obtain credentials that have remote desktop access.

If successful, the attackers can gain access to remote workstations and servers that the accounts are authorized for. Organizations need to adopt adequate security measures to proactively protect themselves when using RDP, as well as other potential attack vectors.

Preventing RDP Exploits and Vulnerabilities

How can IT departments accurately check to make sure RDP is checked, as well as other potential security holes? The answer is simple: use a vulnerability scanner.

RDP is just one piece of the puzzle—a popular one, no doubt, but there are other flaws to look out for. Backdoors, crypto mining, peer-to-peer applications, open ports, SNMP, and even the configured Windows policies. All must be checked routinely for potential misconfiguration or susceptibility. Now that employees are working from the couch with a corporate device, or even their own, the need for heightened security has never been greater.

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Use Syxsense to Manage and Secure Your Environment

Syxsense Secure offers a thorough definitions library so that devices on or off-premise can be securely checked for any of these popular vulnerabilities. Contrary to most conventional vulnerability scanners that must be stood-up on-premise with new or existing hardware, licensing, and corporate firewall rules.

Additionally, Syxsense Secure includes Syxsense Manage, where patch management comes standard. Conventional tools fall short due to the lack of any remediation capabilities as well as rudimentary patch definitions. Once devices are checked, exportable reports can easily be emailed on set schedules so that newly-discovered vulnerabilities can easily be identified and sent to the proper parties, whether in-house or third-party.

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Syxsense Announces the Release of Vulnerability Scanning

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Syxsense First to Provide Complete IT Management, Patching, and Security Vulnerability Scans in a Single Cloud Solution

Syxsense announces the addition of a Security Vulnerability Scanner, making Syxsense Secure the first product to combine IT Management, Patching and Security Vulnerability Scans in a Single Cloud Solution.
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Syxsense First to Provide OS Patching and Security Scans in the Same Product

ALISO VIEJO, Calif. (March 19, 2019) –Syxsense, a global leader in IT and security management solutions, announced the addition of a Vulnerability Scanner as an enhancement to its Syxsense Secure product.

“The latest release of Syxsense Secure gives IT the ability to manage and secure vulnerabilities and security weaknesses exposed by open ports, disabled firewalls, ineffective user account policies, and security compliance violations,” explained Syxsense’s Chief Executive Officer, Ashley Leonard.

Syxsense Secure includes malicious process monitoring, automated device quarantine, real-time alerting, and live data that indicates the health of all endpoints in your network or roaming devices. Built on our real-time cloud endpoint management technology, Syxsense creates a baseline defense against known threats by ensuring devices are current with the latest software updates and security patches.

Traditional IT management solutions are unable to see attack vectors, such as open ports, insecure passwords, and ineffective user policies that can lead to brute-force attacks.

Syxsense provides visibility and remediation of operating system and third-party vulnerabilities; adding security scans allows an organization to keep their attack surface even smaller, increasing cyber resilience and reducing breach risk.

“For the first time, teams can collaborate in a single console to know and close attack vectors,” concluded Leonard. “Only Syxsense Secure combines the scanning capabilities of a security and vulnerability scanner with the deployment and management capabilities of an IT management solution all delivered from the cloud.”

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Syxsense has created innovative and intuitive technology that sees and knows everything. Manage and secure your environment with a simple and powerful solution.

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