In this episode we hear some insider threat stories from Lisa Forte.
Support for this show comes from Axonius. Securing assets — whether managed, unmanaged, ephemeral, or in the cloud — is a tricky task. The Axonius Cybersecurity Asset Management Platform correlates asset data from existing solutions to provide an always up-to-date inventory, uncover gaps, and automate action. Axonius gives IT and security teams the confidence to control complexity by mitigating threats, navigating risk, decreasing incidents, and informing business-level strategy — all while eliminating manual, repetitive tasks.
Visit axonius.com/darknet to learn more and try it free.
Support for this show comes from Varonis. Do you wonder what your company’s ransomware blast radius is? Varonis does a free cyber resilience assessment that tells you how many important files a compromised user could steal, whether anything would beep if they did, and a whole lot more.
They actually do all the work – show you where your data is too open, if anyone is using it, and what you can lock down before attackers get inside. They also can detect behavior that looks like ransomware and stop it automatically.
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Support for this show comes from Snyk. Snyk is a developer security platform that helps you secure your applications from the start. It automatically scans your code, dependencies, containers, and cloud infrastructure configs — finding and fixing vulnerabilities in real time. Create your free account at snyk.co/darknet.
Darknet Diaries is created by Jack Rhysider.
Editing by Damienne. Assembled by Tristan Ledger. Sound designed by Andrew Meriwether.
Episode artwork by odibagas.
Mixing by Proximity Sound.
Recording equipment used this episode was the Shure SM7B, Zoom Podtrak P4, Sony MDR7506, in the Hindenburg editor.
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[START OF RECORDING]
JACK: Here’s a question; what’s the biggest threat facing music venues, sports stadiums, and theatres? Well, I don’t know, but I’m gonna go out on a limb and guess, but it’s insider threats. What I mean is I think there are a ton of people who want to get free entry into all these places, and they do get in without paying all the time by using an insider. I’ve seen it with my own eyes; I’ve been to the movie theatre and saw someone pay their way to go in and then once inside, open up one of the side doors and let their friends in who were outside. I’ve also seen the same thing at a baseball stadium; someone was standing outside the exit and they were just waiting for someone inside to leave, and as soon as that door opened on the stadium, boom, they grabbed the door right before it closed and went inside and quickly blended into the crowd. They just got free entry into a sporting event, all because someone on the inside let them in. Insider threats are a major problem that companies have to face.