Incident Response Services
Penetration Testing Services
IoT Security Services
Training & Certification
Managed Vulnerability Management
Managed Application Security
Managed Detection & Response
Find a Partner
Rapid7 Insight is your home for SecOps, equipping you with the visibility, analytics, and automation you need to unite your teams and amplify efficiency.
Insight Platform Overview Try Now
User Behavior Analytics & SIEM
Orchestration & Automation
Need a hand with your security program? From planning and strategy to full service support, our experts have you covered.
Need immediate help with a breach?
After a springtime of ransomworms and destructive malware, the third quarter of 2017 saw a continued spread of ransomware, new flaws in major protocols, and significant data loss events for many large organizations. It was an eventful quarter on top of an already eventful year, which brings us back to our original mission for these quarterly threat reports: to paint a less chaotic picture of the threat landscape. For 2017 Q3 Threat Report, we dive into:
Download the latest report for a breakdown of the threat landscape organizations faced during 2017 Q3, as well as our key findings and takeaways. To learn more about our research methodologies and how 2017 Q3 stacks up against the first half of the year, visit our Threat Report home page.
Register and listen now.
Rebekah Brown, threat intelligence lead at Rapid7, discusses how she and the team converted the clutter that was 2017 Q3 into focused takeaways. Check out the blog post to learn more.
Issues with this page? Please email firstname.lastname@example.org
Sie haben Probleme mit dieser Seite? Bitte senden Sie eine E-Mail an email@example.com
Bitte lesen Sie die aktualisierten Datenschutzrichtlinien
Industry “heavy hitters” (financial, professional, and retail) were still batting at professional levels across a wide spectrum of threat events.
– Rapid7 Quarterly Threat Report 2017 Q3
Keen observers will notice … that the diversity of threat events has grown across many industries.
One thing has become clear over the past few quarters (and years): attackers don’t always need to create their own specialized tools to compromise or move around in the networks they target.
Despite the attack vectors used in recent headline-grabbing breaches, adversaries continue to rely on a familiar pattern of compromising humans to eventually be in a position to install malware that gains them a foothold in an organization’s network.