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Risk Assessment Handbook MOST WANTED! torrent


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IntroductionrnrnHeavy financial losses, breaches of privacy, and even the downfall of corporations have recently been attributed to the inability of corporations to protect themselves from cyber-risks. Cyber-risks are generated from hackers, malicious software, disgruntled employees, competitors, and many other sources both internal and external. These external and internal cyber-attacks on corporate assets and an increasingly technology-savvy corporate management have led to a more appropriate awareness of the information security risks to corporate information than ever previously experienced in corporations and government agencies. Understandably, information security is now a major concern for most corporations. A recent survey reported that computer security is the critical attribute of corporate networks for 78 percent of corporate executives. Another survey reported that security outweighed other concerns by a factor of three as the driving concern for IT improvements.rnMany corporations are putting their money where their mouth is by increasing security spending. In a survey of chief security officers, corporations have increased their information security budget fivefold to 10 percent of their IT budget from 2002 to 2003. Another survey reported that information security spending has increased by 28 percent globally from 2001 to 2003. But even with all this spending, many corporate executives are unsure about the effectiveness of their information security programs or the security controls that have been put in place. A 2003 survey found that 34 percent of organizations see their own security controls as inadequate to detect a security breach.rnIt should be rather clear from the discussion above that organizations need a reliable method for measuring the effectiveness of their information security program. An information security risk assessment is designed specifically for that task. An information security risk assessment, when performed correctly, can give corporate managers the information they need to understand and control the risks to their assets. The subject of this book is how to perform a security risk assessment correctly, efficiently, and effectively.rnrnOverviewrnThe Security Risk Assessment Handbook: A Complete Guide for Performing Security Risk Assessments provides detailed insight into precisely how to conduct an information security risk assessment. Designed for security professionals and their customers who want a more in-depth understanding of the risk assessment process, this volume contains real-world advice that promotes professional development. It also enables security consumers to better negotiate the scope and rigor of a security assessment, effectively interface with a security assessment team, deliver insightful comments on a draft report, and have a greater understanding of final report recommendations.rnThis book can save time and money by eliminating guesswork as to what assessment steps to perform, and how to perform them. In addition, the book offers charts, checklists, examples, and templates that speed up data gathering, analysis, and document development. By improving the efficiency of the assessment process, security consultants can deliver a higher-quality service with a larger profit margin.rnThe text allows consumers to intelligently solicit and review proposals, positioning them to request affordable security risk assessments from quality vendors that meet the needs of their organizations.rnrnAbout the AuthorrnDouglas Landoll has 17 years of information security experience. He has led security risk assessments establishing security programs within top corporations and government agencies. He is an expert in security risk assessment, security risk management, security criteria, and building corporate security programs.rnHis background includes evaluating security at the National Security Agency (NSA), North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), and other government agencies; co-founding the Arca Common Criteria Testing laboratory, co-authoring the sustems security engineering capability maturity model (SSE-CMM); teaching at NSA\'s National Cryptologic School; and running the southwest security services division for Exodus Communications.rnPresently he is the president of Veridyn, a provider of network security solutions. He is a certified information systems security professional (CISSP) and certified information systems auditor (CISA). He holds a BS degree from James Madison University and an MBA from the University of Texas at Austin. He has published numerous information security articles, speaks regularly at conferences, and serves as an advisor for several high-tech companies.rnrnTable Of Contentsrn1 - Introductionrn* 1.1 The Need for an Information Security Programrn* 1.2 Elements of an Information Security Programrn** 1.2.1 Security Control Standards and Regulationsrn* 1.3 Common Core Information Security Practicesrn** 1.3.1 Unanimous Core Security Practicesrn** 1.3.2 Majority Core Security Practicesrn** 1.3.3 Core Security Practice Conclusionsrn* 1.4 Security Risk Assessmentrn** 1.4.1 The Role of the Security Risk Assessmentrn** 1.4.2 Definition of a Security Risk Assessmentrn** 1.4.3 The Need for a Security Risk Assessmentrn*** 1.4.3.1 Checks and Balancesrn*** 1.4.3.2 Periodic Reviewrn*** 1.4.3.3 Risk-Based Spendingrn*** 1.4.3.4 Requirementrn** 1.4.4 Security Risk Assessment Secondary Benefitsrn* 1.5 Related Activitiesrn** 1.5.1 Gap Assessmentrn** 1.5.2 Compliance Auditrn** 1.5.3 Security Auditrn** 1.5.4 Vulnerability Scanningrn** 1.5.5 Penetration Testingrn** 1.5.6 Ad Hoc Testingrn** 1.5.7 Social Engineeringrn** 1.5.8 Wardialingrn* 1.6 The Need for This Bookrn* 1.7 Who Is This Book For?rn* Notesrn* Referencesrn2 - Information Security Risk Assessment Basicsrn* 2.1 Phase 1: Project Definitionrn* 2.2 Phase 2: Project Preparationrn* 2.3 Phase 3: Data Gatheringrn* 2.4 Phase 4: Risk Analysisrn** 2.4.1 Assetsrn** 2.4.2 Threat Agents and Threatsrn*** 2.4.2.1 Threat Agentsrn*** 2.4.2.2 Threatsrn** 2.4.3 Vulnerabilitiesrn** 2.4.4 Security Riskrn* 2.5 Phase 5: Risk Mitigationrn** 2.5.1 Safeguardsrn** 2.5.2 Residual Security Riskrn* 2.6 Phase 6: Risk Reporting and Resolutionrn** 2.6.1 Risk Resolutionrn* Notern* Referencesrn3 - Project Definitionrn* 3.1 Ensuring Project Successrn** 3.1.1 Success Definitionrn*** 3.1.1.1 Customer Satisfactionrn*** 3.1.1.2 Quality of Workrn*** 3.1.1.3 Completion within Budgetrn** 3.1.2 Setting the Budgetrn** 3.1.3 Determining the Objectivern** 3.1.4 Limiting the Scopern*** 3.1.4.1 Underscopingrn*** 3.1.4.2 Overscopingrn*** 3.1.4.3 Security Controlsrn*** 3.1.4.4 Assetsrn*** 3.1.4.5 Reasonableness in Limiting the Scopern** 3.1.5 Identifying System Boundariesrn*** 3.1.5.1 Physical Boundaryrn*** 3.1.5.2 Logical Boundariesrn** 3.1.6 Specifying the Rigorrn** 3.1.7 Sample Scope Statementsrn* 3.2 Project Descriptionrn** 3.2.1 Project Variablesrn** 3.2.2 Statement of Workrn*** 3.2.2.1 Specifying the Service Descriptionrn*** 3.2.2.2 Scope of Security Controlsrn*** 3.2.2.3 Specifying Deliverablesrn*** 3.2.2.4 Contract Typern*** 3.2.2.5 Contract Termsrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn4 - Security Risk Assessment Preparationrn* 4.1 Introduce the Teamrn** 4.1.1 Introductory Letterrn** 4.1.2 Pre-Assessment Briefingrn** 4.1.3 Obtain Proper Permissionrn*** 4.1.3.1 Policies Requiredrn*** 4.1.3.2 Permission Requiredrn*** 4.1.3.3 Scope of Permissionrn*** 4.1.3.4 Accounts Requiredrn* 4.2 Review Business Missionrn** 4.2.1 What Is a Business Missionrn** 4.2.2 Obtaining Business Mission Informationrn* 4.3 Identify Critical Systemsrn** 4.3.1 Determining Criticalityrn*** 4.3.1.1 Approach 1: Find the Information Elsewherern*** 4.3.1.2 Approach 2: Create the Information on a High Levelrn*** 4.3.1.3 Approach 3: Classifying Critical Systemsrn* 4.4 Identify Assetsrn** 4.4.1 Checklists and Judgmentrn** 4.4.2 Asset Sensitivity/Criticality Classificationrn*** 4.4.2.1 Approach 1: Find Asset Classification Information Elsewherern*** 4.4.2.2 Approach 2: Create Asset Classification Information Quicklyrn*** 4.4.2.3 Approach 3: Create Asset Classification Information Laboriouslyrn** 4.4.3 Asset Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.1 Approach 1: Binary Asset Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.2 Approach 2: Classification-Based Asset Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.3 Approach 3: Rank-Based Asset Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.4 Approach 4: Consensus Asset Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.5 Approaches 5–7: Accounting Valuation Approachesrn*** 4.4.3.6 Approach 5: Cost Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.7 Approach 6: Market Valuationrn*** 4.4.3.8 Approach 7: Income Valuationrn* 4.5 Identifying Threatsrn** 4.5.1 Threat Componentsrn*** 4.5.1.1 Threat Agentrn*** 4.5.1.2 Undesirable Eventsrn** 4.5.2 Listing Possible Threatsrn*** 4.5.2.1 Checklists and Judgmentrn*** 4.5.2.2 Threat Agent and Undesirable Event Pairingrn** 4.5.3 Threat Statementsrn** 4.5.4 Validating Threat Statementsrn*** 4.5.4.1 Factors Affecting Threat Statement Validityrn* 4.6 Determine Expected Controlsrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn5 - Data Gatheringrn* 5.1 Samplingrn** 5.1.1 Sampling Objectivesrn** 5.1.2 Sampling Typesrn** 5.1.3 Use of Sampling in Security Testingrn*** 5.1.3.1 Approach 1: Representative Testingrn*** 5.1.3.2 Approach 2: Selected Samplingrn*** 5.1.3.3 Approach 3: Random Samplingrn* 5.2 The RIIOT Method of Data Gatheringrn** 5.2.1 RIIOT Method Benefitsrn** 5.2.2 RIIOT Method Approachesrn*** 5.2.2.1 Review Documents or Designsrn*** 5.2.2.2 Interview Key Personnelrn*** 5.2.2.3 Inspect Security Controlsrn*** 5.2.2.4 Observe Behaviorrn*** 5.2.2.5 Test Security Controlsrn** 5.2.3 Using the RIIOT Methodrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn6 - Administrative Data Gatheringrn* 6.1 Threats and Safeguardsrn** 6.1.1 Human Resourcesrn*** 6.1.1.1 Recruitmentrn*** 6.1.1.2 Employmentrn*** 6.1.1.3 Terminationrn** 6.1.2 Organizational Structurern*** 6.1.2.1 Senior Managementrn*** 6.1.2.2 Security Programrn*** 6.1.2.3 Security Operationsrn*** 6.1.2.4 Auditrn** 6.1.3 Information Controlrn*** 6.1.3.1 User Accountsrn*** 6.1.3.2 User Errorrn*** 6.1.3.3 Asset Controlrn*** 6.1.3.4 Sensitive Informationrn** 6.1.4 Business Continuityrn*** 6.1.4.1 Contingency Planningrn*** 6.1.4.2 Incident Response Programrn*** 6.1.5 System Securityrn*** 6.1.5.1 System Controlsrn*** 6.1.5.2 Application Securityrn*** 6.1.5.3 Configuration Managementrn*** 6.1.5.4 Third-Party Accessrn* 6.2 The RIIOT Method: Administrative Data Gatheringrn** 6.2.1 Review Administrative Documentsrn*** 6.2.1.1 Documents to Requestrn*** 6.2.1.2 Review Documents for Clarity, Consistency, and Completenessrn*** 6.2.1.3 Reviewing Documents Other Than Policiesrn** 6.2.2 Interview Administrative Personnelrn*** 6.2.2.1 Administrative Interview Topicsrn*** 6.2.2.2 Administrative Interview Subjectsrn*** 6.2.2.3 Administrative Interview Questionsrn** 6.2.3 Inspect Administrative Security Controlsrn*** 6.2.3.1 Listing Administrative Security Controlsrn*** 6.2.3.2 Verify Information Gatheredrn*** 6.2.3.3 Determine Vulnerabilitiesrn*** 6.2.3.4 Document and Review Findingsrn*** 6.2.3.5 Inspect the Security Organizationrn** 6.2.4 Observe Administrative Behaviorrn** 6.2.5 Test Administrative Security Controlsrn*** 6.2.5.1 Information Labeling Testingrn*** 6.2.5.2 Media Destruction Testingrn*** 6.2.5.3 Account and Access Control Procedures Testingrn*** 6.2.5.4 Outsourcing and Information Exchangern* Notesrn* Referencesrn7 - Technical Data Gatheringrn* 7.1 Technical Threats and Safeguardsrn** 7.1.1 Information Controlrn*** 7.1.1.1 User Errorrn*** 7.1.1.2 Sensitive and Critical Informationrn*** 7.1.1.3 User Accountsrn** 7.1.2 Business Continuityrn*** 7.1.2.1 Contingency Planningrn** 7.1.3 System Securityrn*** 7.1.3.1 System Controlsrn*** 7.1.3.2 Application Securityrn*** 7.1.3.3 Change Managementrn** 7.1.4 Secure Architecturern*** 7.1.4.1 Topologyrn*** 7.1.4.2 Transmissionrn*** 7.1.4.3 Perimeter Networkrn** 7.1.5 Componentsrn*** 7.1.5.1 Access Controlrn*** 7.1.5.2 Intrusion Detectionrn** 7.1.6 Configurationrn*** 7.1.6.1 System Settingsrn** 7.1.7 Data Securityrn*** 7.1.7.1 Storagern*** 7.1.7.2 Transitrn* 7.2 The RIIOT Method: Technical Data Gatheringrn** 7.2.1 Review Technical Documentsrn*** 7.2.1.1 Technical Documents to Requestrn*** 7.2.1.2 Review Technical Documents for Informationrn*** 7.2.1.3 Review Technical Security Designsrn** 7.2.2 Interview Technical Personnelrn*** 7.2.2.1 Technical Interview Topicsrn*** 7.2.2.2 Technical Interview Subjectsrn*** 7.2.2.3 Technical Interview Questionsrn** 7.2.3 Inspect Technical Security Controlsrn*** 7.2.3.1 Listing Technical Security Controlsrn*** 7.2.3.2 Verify Information Gatheredrn*** 7.2.3.3 Determine Vulnerabilitiesrn*** 7.2.3.4 Document and Review Findingsrn** 7.2.4 Observe Technical Personnel Behaviorrn** 7.2.5 Test Technical Security Controlsrn*** 7.2.5.1 Monitoring Technologyrn*** 7.2.5.2 Audit Logsrn*** 7.2.5.3 Anti-Virus Systemsrn*** 7.2.5.4 Automated Password Policiesrn*** 7.2.5.5 Virtual Private Networkrn*** 7.2.5.6 Firewalls, IDS, and System Hardeningrn*** 7.2.5.7 Vulnerability Scanningrn*** 7.2.5.8 Penetration Testingrn*** 7.2.5.9 Testing Specific Technologyrn8 - Physical Data Gatheringrn* 8.1 Physical Threats and Safeguardsrn** 8.1.1 Utilities and Interior Climatern*** 8.1.1.1 Powerrn*** 8.1.1.2 Heatrn*** 8.1.1.3 Humidityrn** 8.1.2 Firern*** 8.1.2.1 Fire Impact and Likelihoodrn*** 8.1.2.2 Fire Safeguardsrn*** 8.1.2.3 Fire Alarm Systemsrn*** 8.1.2.4 Fire Alarm Installation Typesrn*** 8.1.2.5 Fire Suppressionrn*** 8.1.2.6 Fire Evacuationrn** 8.1.3 Flood and Water Damagern** 8.1.4 Lightningrn** 8.1.5 Earthquakesrn** 8.1.6 Volcanoesrn** 8.1.7 Landslidesrn** 8.1.8 Hurricanesrn** 8.1.9 Tornadoesrn** 8.1.10 Natural Hazards Summaryrn** 8.1.11 Human Threats to Physical Securityrn*** 8.1.11.1 Personnel Screeningrn*** 8.1.11.2 Barriersrn*** 8.1.11.3 Lightingrn*** 8.1.11.4 Intrusion Detectionrn*** 8.1.11.5 Physical Access Controlrn*** 8.1.11.6 Preventing Unauthorized Entryrn*** 8.1.11.7 Preventing Unauthorized Removalrn* 8.2 The RIIOT Method: Physical Data Gatheringrn** 8.2.1 Review Physical Documentsrn*** 8.2.1.1 Physical Documents to Requestrn*** 8.2.1.2 Review Physical Documents for Informationrn** 8.2.2 Interview Physical Personnelrn*** 8.2.2.1 Physical Security Interview Topicsrn*** 8.2.2.2 Physical Security Interview Subjectsrn*** 8.2.2.3 Physical Security Interview Questionsrn** 8.2.3 Inspect Physical Security Controlsrn*** 8.2.3.1 Listing Physical Security Controlsrn*** 8.2.3.2 Verify Information Gatheredrn*** 8.2.3.3 Determine Physical Vulnerabilitiesrn*** 8.2.3.4 Document and Review Physical Findingsrn** 8.2.4 Observe Physical Personnel Behaviorrn** 8.2.5 Test Physical Security Safeguardsrn*** 8.2.5.1 Doors and Locksrn*** 8.2.5.2 Intrusion Detectionrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn9 - Security Risk Analysisrn* 9.1 Determining Riskrn** 9.1.1 Uncertainty and Reducing Uncertaintyrn*** 9.1.1.1 Review Available Datarn*** 9.1.1.2 Examine Historical Datarn*** 9.1.1.3 Use Judgmentrn*** 9.1.1.4 Use Toolsrn*** 9.1.1.5 Use Conditional Probabilitiesrn* 9.2 Creating Risk Statementsrn* 9.3 Team Review of Security Risk Statementsrn** 9.3.1 Obtaining Consensusrn** 9.3.2 Deriving Overall Security Riskrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn10 - Security Risk Mitigationrn* 10.1 Selecting Safeguardsrn* 10.2 Safeguard Solution Setsrn** 10.2.1 Safeguard Cost Calculationsrn** 10.2.2 Justifying Safeguard Selectionsrn*** 10.2.2.1 Justification through Judgmentrn*** 10.2.2.2 Cost–Benefit Analysisrn* 10.3 Establishing Risk Parametersrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn11 - Security Risk Assessment Reportingrn* 11.1 Cautions in Reportingrn* 11.2 Pointers in Reportingrn* 11.3 Report Structurern* 11.3.1 Executive-Level Reportrn** 11.3.2 Base Reportrn** 11.3.3 Appendices and Exhibitsrn* 11.4 Document Review Methodology: Create the Report Using a Top-Down Approachrn** 11.4.1 Document Specificationrn** 11.4.2 Draftrn** 11.4.3 Finalrn* 11.5 Assessment Briefrn* 11.6 Action Planrn* Notesrn* Referencesrn12 - Security Risk Assessment Project Managementrn* 12.1 Project Planningrn** 12.1.1 Project Definitionrn** 12.1.2 Project Planning Detailsrn*** 12.1.2.1 Project Phases and Activitiesrn*** 12.1.2.2 Phases and Activities Schedulingrn*** 12.1.2.3 Allocating Hours to Activitiesrn** 12.1.3 Project Resourcesrn*** 12.1.3.1 Objectivity vs. Independencern*** 12.1.3.2 Internal vs. External Team Membersrn*** 12.1.3.3 Skills Requiredrn*** 12.1.3.4 Team Skillsrn*** 12.1.3.5 Team Member Skillsrn* 12.2 Project Trackingrn** 12.2.1 Hours Trackingrn** 12.2.2 Calendar Time Trackingrn** 12.2.3 Project Progress Trackingrn* 12.3 Taking Corrective Measuresrn** 12.3.1 Obtaining More Resourcesrn** 12.3.2 Using Management Reservern* 12.4 Project Status Reportingrn** 12.4.1 Report Detailrn** 12.4.2 Report Frequencyrn** 12.4.3 Status Report Contentrn* 12.5 Project Conclusion and Wrap-Uprn** 12.5.1 Eliminating ‘‘Scope Creep’’rn** 12.5.2 Eliminating Project Run-Onrn* Notesrn* Referencern13 - Security Risk Assessment Approachesrn* 13.1 Quantitative vs. Qualitative Analysisrn** 13.1.1 Quantitative Analysisrn*** 13.1.1.1 Expected Lossrn*** 13.1.1.2 Single Loss Expectancyrn*** 13.1.1.3 Annualized Loss Expectancyrn*** 13.1.1.4 Safeguard Valuern*** 13.1.1.5 Quantitative Analysis Advantagesrn*** 13.1.1.6 Quantitative Analysis Disadvantagesrn** 13.1.2 Qualitative Analysisrn*** 13.1.2.1 Qualitative Analysis Advantagesrn*** 13.1.2.2 Qualitative Analysis Disadvantagesrn* 13.2 Toolsrn** 13.2.1 Listsrn** 13.2.2 Templatesrn* 13.3 Security Risk Assessment Methodsrn** 13.3.1 FAA Security Risk Management Processrn** 13.3.2 OCTAVErn** 13.3.3 FRAPrn** 13.3.4 CRAMMrn** 13.3.5 NSA IAMrn* Notesrn* ReferencesrnAppendix Relevant Standards and Regulationsrn* GAISPrn* CobiTrn* ISO 17799rn* NIST Handbookrn* Management Controlsrn* Operational Controlsrn* Technical Controlsrn* HIPAA: Securityrn* Administrative Safeguardsrn* Physical Safeguardsrn* Technical Safeguardsrn* Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act (GLB Act)rn* NotesrnrnPlease note : The book is in .PDF file format and you will need the Adobe Acrobat Reader.rnRequested

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