Security Operation Centre (SOC) Practitioner 101

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Security Operation Centre (SOC) Practitioner 101
Security Operation Centre (SOC) Practitioner 101
Security Operation Centre (SOC) Practitioner 101
Security Operation Centre (SOC) Practitioner 101

Course Description Joining a security operations centre starts with the SOC Analyst programme (SOC). It is made for current and future Tier I and Tier II SOC analysts who want to learn how to do basic and intermediate tasks well.

Benefits of Service

Approach & Methodology

About Us

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    Live Online Live, interactive sessions with instructors over the course of one or more weeks, at times convenient to students worldwide.

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    In Person (5 days) Training events and topical summits feature presentations and courses in classrooms around the world.

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    Who Should Attend?
    Security personnel whose job involves assessing networks and systems to find and remediate vulnerabilities
    Penetration testers
    Ethical hackers
    Defenders who want to better understand offensive methodologies, tools, and techniques
    Auditors who need to build deeper technical skills
    Red Team members
    Blue Team members
    Forensics specialists who want to better understand offensive tactics
    Incident responders who want to understand the mindset of an attacker


Frequently Asked Questions

The number, variety, and complexity of threats are growing at an alarming rate. Many specialists in the field of cybersecurity have seen a dramatic increase in external cyber assaults, particularly those launched by criminal groups and foreign governments.

The ease of mobile devices and the ability to be "online all the time" are two major benefits. Mobile devices have been extensively used by governments for the purposes of increasing access to government resources and the efficiency of government employees.

However, there are inherent security concerns and additional points of entry to the network when mobile devices are used for communication and data exchange. It's undeniable that mobile malware risks are on the rise, and lost or stolen devices are a major mobile security risk.

The usage of one's own mobile device at work, as well as the need for user identification, both pose additional dangers. A variety of recommendations for government agencies may be found in the NIST paper "Guidelines for Managing the Security of Mobile Devices in the Enterprise" (SP 800-124).

Cybersecurity spending should go toward developing capacities like cyber tools and education. However, cyber security cannot be an afterthought in the planning stages of any project, programme, or management effort; rather, it must be "baked into" each one from the start. Every company should include cyber security funding in their annual budget since it is a necessary expense.

People know something about cyber security, but not enough to keep themselves safe. Most people probably also know how important it is to keep data safe and that cyber threats are getting worse.

Effective cyber security, on the other hand, is something that both the government as a whole and the people who work for or are served by the state government need to keep working on.

This ability needs to be used, tested, and improved on a regular basis through awareness training in order to fight not only aggressive cyber threats, but also cyber events that happen by accident.

Yes. Cloud services promise to offer flexibility, scalability, measured service, and some cost savings, but they also pose more security risks when it comes to accessing and storing government data and authenticating users.

When judging cloud computing in general and the different deployment models, it's important to know how much cloud services cost and how safe they are (public, private, hybrid, community). Cloud services made for consumers that are used by government workers pose extra risks because they might not have strict security controls.

The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) Cybersecurity Framework might be the best place to start. The Framework is a guide that uses the standards, rules, and best practises that are already in place. The Framework gives organisations a common taxonomy and a way to:

  • Describe their current state of cyber security and where they want to be in terms of cyber security.
  • Identify and rank opportunities for improvement in a process that is ongoing and can be repeated;
  • Check how close you are to your goal;
  • Talk about cyber security risk with both internal and external stakeholders.

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