Friday, February 05, 2010

THE REPOSITORY OF ALL WISDOM



The font from which all small brooks flow.

This week:

The NSA’s experience protecting government agencies give it the expertise to help companies as large as Google fend off sophisticated computer attacks, said Alan Paller, director of research at Bethesda, Maryland-based Sans Institute, which provides computer security training ... -- Businessweek

Alan Paller, director of research at the SANS Institute, told Information Week the privacy fears are overblown -- San Francisco Chronicle

Fears that the Google will hand its servers over to the NSA are "completely unrealistic," stresses Alan Paller, director of research at the SANS Institute ... -- Information Week

Alan Paller, director of research at the SANS Institute in Bethesda, Md. said the [cybersecurity research] bill is "absolutely vital" and needs to be passed ... -- Computerworld

There are several reasons why [buying the Air Force/IBM secure cloud computing is] a great project, said Alan Paller, director of research with the SANS Institute, a computer and network security -- GCN.com

Alan Paller, director of research at the SANS Institute computer security training organization, said the [cybersecurity research] bill is vital to improving the country's ... -- CNET

“These were regular old businesses being attacked,” said Alan Paller, director of research at the SANS Institute, which provides cybersecurity training programs. “This means that regular old federal agencies are being attacked the same way, and they are, but their managers don’t know it.”

What’s worse, agencies have been required to take an approach to cybersecurity that makes it extremely difficult to protect themselves from these kinds of assaults, Paller and other security experts say.
-- Federal Computer Week

Alan Paller of the SANS Institute, a US security firm, told the Los Angeles Times: "The odds of the 25 biggest companies in California not being fully [etc] ... -- Sydney Morning Herald, "Cyber attacks take aim at heart of the American empire"




Rolodex journalism, narrow sourcing and the all-seeing Paller-scope -- from the archives.




Once again -- at the old new DD blog.

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