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Our editorial team has handpicked the best of the best talks at RSA Conference - one of the largest IT Security Conference in the world. Following is the list of top talks on Mobile Security at RSA Conference 2016.
RSA Conference held its 25th annual event at the Moscone Center in San Francisco and brought together a record number of more than 40,000 attendees. Attendees experienced keynotes, peer-to-peer sessions, top notch track sessions, tutorials and seminars along with networking and social activities including the RSAC Codebreakers bash at AT&T Park featuring Sheryl Crow, Walk off the Earth and Tony Hawk. Keynotes, sessions and debates focused on the Internet of Things, industrial control systems, encryption, artificial intelligence and machine learning, crowdsourcing, healthcare, automotive, and more, with many reflecting current industry news. (Source: RSA Conference USA 2016)
Windows attacks receive all the attention. However, Mac and Linux have gained in popularity with the adversary. This session will focus on common Mac attack vectors and other cross-platform hacks that are typically seen in enterprise intrusions. We will also cover practical counter measures to make these alternate platforms more resilient.
image courtesy: https://www.flickr.com/photos/khamtran/5871541424
Speaker: Roee Hay ( @roeehay )
This session is about Android Serialization vulnerabilities. We revisit two vulns found in Android (CVE-2014-7911, CVE-2015-3837) which allowed for privilege escalation. We also present vulns found in third-party SDKs (CVE-2015-2000/1/2/3/4/20) which allowed for arbitrary code execution in apps which used them. But what has been done to prevent similar vulns? The session will answer this question.
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Speaker: Andreas Baumhof ( @abaumhof )
We live in a rapidly changing environment. Mobile commerce is skyrocketing, browsers/OS are changing, web applications enable increasing functionality—yet the only thing that seems constant is the amount of flaws and vulnerabilities we find in these software components. Using data from more than 30,000 websites, this session will explore the state of security ecosystem and myths and assumptions.
Speaker: Adrian Ludwig
The Android ecosystem has over one billion active devices from hundreds of OEMs and carrier networks. The Android Security Team will explain how the ecosystem is able to respond quickly and effectively to security incidents. This will be part historical analysis of actual incidents, such as the Stagefright vulnerabilities, and part data-focused analysis of technology and processes we developed.
Speaker: Kevin McNamee ( @KevMcNamee )
This presentation will demonstrate a complete end-to-end analysis of an Android bot. This will include the decompilation and static analysis of bot code and the dynamic analysis of the bot’s behavior in a controlled sandboxed environment. The session will provide details of the lab environment and tools used for the analysis.
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Speaker: Nathan Lesser ( @natelsr )
Imagine being dependent on a wireless infusion pump to receive the correct dosage of life-supporting medication. Now imagine the implications, were that pump to be maliciously hacked. In this session learn more about how to successfully secure these medical devices, based on work being conducted at the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) with premier health care organizations.
image courtesy: https://www.flickr.com/photos/jasonahowie/7910370882
Speaker: Christopher Kruegel ( @lastlinelabs )
Traditional techniques to detect malice in Android apps struggle to identify trigger-based changes to application logic. Unfortunately, such triggers are a key component of targeted malware, where the trigger is the mechanism that ensures that the code is only executed at the target. This talk will review how static analysis can be used to detect and leverage triggers for more robust detection.
Speaker: John Miller
This session will cover two key trends in mobile malware observed over the past 12 months and explore the evolution in fraud-linked mobile malware where criminals are developing credential theft tools that attempt to duplicate the successes of Windows malware in modifying victim interactions with targeted services. Also a look at mobile ransomware variants becoming more numerous and damaging.
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