Chuck Leaver – Prevent And Manage Ransomware Withy These 4 Steps

Written By Alan Zeichick And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

Ransomware is genuine, and is threatening individuals, services, schools, medical facilities, governments – and there’s no indication that ransomware is stopping. In fact, it’s probably increasing. Why? Let’s be honest: Ransomware is probably the single most efficient attack that hackers have ever created. Anybody can develop ransomware utilizing easily available tools; any cash received is likely in untraceable Bitcoin; and if something goes wrong with decrypting someone’s disk drive, the hacker isn’t impacted.

A business is hit with ransomware every 40 seconds, according to some sources, and 60% of malware issues were ransomware. It strikes all sectors. No industry is safe. And with the increase of RaaS (Ransomware-as-a-Service) it’s going to get worse.

Fortunately: We can fight back. Here’s a 4 step fight plan.

Good Fundamental Hygiene

It begins with training employees ways to handle destructive e-mails. There are falsified messages from service partners. There’s phishing and target spearphishing. Some will survive email spam/malware filters; workers need to be taught not to click links in those messages, or naturally, not to give permission for plugins or apps to be installed.

However, some malware, like ransomware, will get through, typically making use of obsolete software applications or unpatched systems, just like in the Equifax breach. That’s where the next step can be found in:

Guaranteeing that end points are completely patched and completely updated with the current, most safe os, applications, utilities, device drivers, and code libraries. In this way, if there is an attack, the end point is healthy, and has the ability to best battle the infection.

Ransomware isn’t really a technology or security problem. It’s an organization problem. And it’s a lot more than the ransom that is demanded. That’s peanuts compared to loss of efficiency because of downtime, bad public relations, angry clients if service is interfered with, and the expense of rebuilding lost data. (And that assumes that valuable intellectual property or protected financial or consumer health data isn’t really stolen.).

Exactly what else can you do? Backup, backup, backup, and safeguard those backups. If you do not have safe, protected backups, you cannot restore data and core infrastructure in a timely fashion. That includes making day-to-day snapshots of virtual machines, databases, applications, source code, and configuration files.

Businesses need tools to discover, determine, and avoid malware like ransomware from dispersing. This needs continuous visibility and reporting of what’s taking place in the environment – consisting of “zero day” attacks that have not been seen before. Part of that is keeping an eye on end points, from the smart phone to the PC to the server to the cloud, to make sure that endpoints are up-to-date and secure, which no unexpected changes have been made to their underlying configuration. That way, if a machine is contaminated by ransomware or other malware, the breach can be discovered quickly, and the device separated and closed down pending forensics and healing. If an end point is breached, quick containment is critical.

The 4 Tactics.

Excellent user training. Upgrading systems with patches and repairs. Supporting everything as typically as possible. And using monitoring tools to assist both IT and security teams spot problems, and react rapidly to those problems. When it pertains to ransomware, those are the four battle-tested tactics we have to keep our organizations safe.

You can find out more about this in a short 8 minute video, where I speak to numerous industry experts about this concern:

Chuck Leaver – Collaboration With Microsoft To Defend You Against Attacks

Written By David Shefter And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

Recently we announced a partnership with Microsoft that combines Ziften’s Zenith ® systems and security operations platform, and Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP) delivering a cloud-based, “single pane of glass” to find, see, examine, and respond to innovative cyber attacks and breaches on Windows, macOS, and Linux-based devices (desktops, laptop computers, servers, cloud, etc).

Windows Defender ATP plus Ziften Zenith is a security service that enables business clients to spot, investigate, respond and remediate sophisticated hazards on their networks, off-network, and in the data center and cloud.

Imagine a single solution throughout all the devices in your business, offering scalable, cutting-edge security in a cost-effective and simple to use platform. Making it possible for enterprises across the globe to protect and handle devices through this ‘single pane of glass’ provides the pledge of lower operational expenses with real improved security providing real time worldwide threat security with information collected from billions of devices worldwide.

The Architecture Of Microsoft And Ziften

The diagram listed below provides an introduction of the service parts and integration between Windows Defender ATP and Ziften Zenith.

Endpoint investigation capabilities let you drill down into security notifications and understand the scope and nature of a potential breach. You can submit files for deep analysis, get the results and take remediation without leaving the Windows Defender ATP console.

Discover and Contain Hazards

With the Windows Defender ATP and Ziften Zenith integration, companies can readily detect and contain dangers on Windows, macOS, and Linux systems from an individual console. Windows Defender ATP and Ziften Zenith offer:

Behavior-based, cloud-powered, sophisticated attack detection. Discover the attacks that make it past all other defenses (after a breach has been detected).

Abundant timeline for forensic investigation and mitigation. Quickly examine the scope of any breach or believed behaviors on any device through a rich, 6-month machine timeline.

Built in unique danger intelligence knowledge base. Hazard intelligence to quickly identify attacks based upon tracking and data from millions of devices.

The image below shows many of the macOS and Linux threat detection and response capabilities now available with Windows Defender ATP.

At the end of the day, if you’re seeking to secure your endpoints and infrastructure, you have to take a tough look at Windows Defender ATP and Ziften Zenith.

Chuck Leaver – KRACK Vulnerability 4 Steps To Protect Yourself

Written By Dr Al Hartmann And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

Enough media attention has actually been generated over the Wi-Fi WPA2 defeating Key Reinsertion Attack (KRACK), that we do not need to re-cover that again. The original finder’s website is a good place to review the concerns and connect to the comprehensive research paper. This might be the most attention paid to a core communications security failure since the Heartbleed attack. During that earlier attack, a patched variation of the vulnerable OpenSSL code was launched on the very same day as the general disclosure. In this brand-new KRACK attack, similar accountable disclosure guidelines were followed, and patches were either already released or soon to follow. Both wireless end points and wireless network devices need to be properly patched. Oh, and best of luck getting that Chinese knockoff wireless security web cam bought off eBay patched quickly.

Here we will just make a few points:

Take stock of your wireless devices and follow up to ensure correct patching. (Ziften can carry out passive network inventory, consisting of wireless networks. For Ziften-monitored endpoints, the offered network interfaces along with applied patches are reported.) For business IT personnel, it is patch, patch, patch every day anyway, so nothing new here. However any unmanaged wireless devices should be located and vetted.

iOS and Windows endpoints are less susceptible, while unpatched Linux and Android end points are highly prone. The majority of Linux endpoints will be servers without wireless networking, so not as much direct exposure there. But Android is another story, especially given the balkanized state of Android upgrading across device manufacturers. Most likely your enterprise’s biggest direct exposure will be Android and IoT devices, so do your danger analysis.

Prevent wireless access through unencrypted protocols such as HTTP. Adhere to HTTPS or other encrypted protocols or utilize a safe VPN, however know some default HTTPS websites permit compromised devices to force downgrade to HTTP. (Note that Ziften network monitoring reports IP addresses and ports used, so take a look at any wireless port 80 traffic on unpatched endpoints.).

Continue whatever wireless network hygiene practices you have actually been employing to recognize and silence rogue access points, wireless devices that are unapproved, etc. Grooming access point placement and transmission zones to decrease signal spillage outside your physical limits is also a wise practice, considering that KRACK hackers must be present locally within the wireless network. Do not give them advantaged positioning opportunities within or close by to your environment.

For a more broad discussion around the KRACK vulnerability, have a look at our recent video on the topic:

 

Chuck Leaver – Make Your Security Awareness Training Count

Written By Chuck Leaver Ziften CEO

 

Reliable business cybersecurity assumes that people – your workers – do the best thing. That they don’t turn over their passwords to a caller who declares to be from the IT department doing a “credentials audit.” That they do not wire $10 million to an Indonesian savings account after getting a midnight demand from “the CEO”.

That they don’t install an “immediate update” to Flash Player based on a pop-up on a porn site. That they do not overshare on social media. That they don’t save company information on file-sharing services outside the firewall software. That they don’t link to unsecure WiFi networks. And they don’t click on links in phishing emails.

Our research study reveals that over 75% of security incidents are triggered or helped by employee errors.

Sure, you’ve set up endpoint security, email filters, and anti-malware options. Those precautions will most likely be for nothing, though, if your staff members do the incorrect thing time and again when in a hazardous circumstance. Our cybersecurity efforts are like having a fancy vehicle alarm: If you don’t teach your teenager to lock the vehicle when it’s at the shopping mall, the alarm is worthless.

Security awareness isn’t really enough, obviously. Employees will make errors, and there are some attacks that do not need a worker misstep. That’s why you need endpoint security, email filters, anti-malware, and so on. But let’s discuss reliable security awareness training.

Why Training Often Doesn’t Have an Effect

First – in my experience, a lot of employee training, well, sucks. That’s especially true of training online, which is normally awful. However in most cases, whether live or canned, the training lacks credibility, in part due to the fact that many IT specialists are poor and unconvincing communicators. The training frequently focuses on interacting and enforcing rules – not changing risky behavior and habits. And it resembles getting necessary copy machine training: There’s absolutely nothing in it for the staff members, so they don’t take it on board it.

It’s not about imposing rules. While security awareness training might be “owned” by various departments, such as IT, CISO, or HR, there’s often a lack of knowledge about exactly what a safe awareness program is. First of all, it’s not a checkbox; it has to be continuous. The training must be delivered in various methods and times, with a combination of live training, newsletters, small-group conversations, lunch-and-learns, and yes, even online resources.

Safeguarding yourself is not complicated!

However a huge issue is the lack of goals. If you have no idea what you’re aiming to do, you can’t see if you have actually done a good job in the training – and if risky behaviors really alter.

Here are some sample goals that can cause reliable security awareness training:

Offer staff members with the tools to acknowledge and handle continuous day-to-day security dangers they may receive online and by means of email.

Let workers know they become part of the group, and they cannot just rely on the IT/CISO groups to manage security.

Stop the cycle of “unexpected lack of knowledge” about safe computing practices.

Modify mindsets toward more safe and secure practices: “If you see something, state something”.

Evaluation of business guidelines and procedures, which are described in actionable ways that are relevant to them.

Make it Appropriate

No matter who “owns” the program, it’s necessary that there is visible executive support and management buy-in. If the officers don’t care, the staff members won’t either. Effective training won’t talk about tech buzzwords; instead, it will concentrate on changing habits. Relate cybersecurity awareness to your staff members’ personal life. (And while you’re at it, teach them how to keep themselves, their household, and their home safe. Chances are they do not know and are reluctant to ask).

To make security awareness training really pertinent, obtain employee concepts and motivate feedback. Procedure success – such as, did the number of external links clicked by staff members decrease? How about calls to tech assistance originating from security offenses? Make the training timely and real-world by including current frauds in the news; unfortunately, there are so many to select from.

In other words: Security awareness training isn’t really fun, and it’s not a silver bullet. Nevertheless, it is necessary for making sure that dangerous worker habits don’t weaken your IT/CISO efforts to secure your network, devices, applications, and data. Make sure that you continually train your employees, which the training works.

 

Chuck Leaver – So Much Energy And Interest At Splunk .conf

Written By Josh Applebaum And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

 

Like a lot of you, we’re still recuperating from Splunk.conf last week. As usual,. conf had terrific energy and the individuals who remained in attendance were enthusiastic about Splunk and the numerous usage cases that it provides through the large app ecosystem.

One important announcement throughout the 7 days worth discussing was a brand-new security offering known as “Content Updates,” which essentially is pre-built Splunk searches for helping to discover security occurrences.

Generally, it has a look at the latest attacks, and the Splunk security team produces new searches for how they would hunt through Splunk ES data to find these kinds of attacks, and then ships those brand-new searches down to client’s Splunk ES environments for automated notifications when seen.

The best part? Since these updates are using primarily CIM (Common Info Model) data, and Ziften populates a lot of the CIM models, Ziften’s data is currently being matched against the brand-new Content Updates Splunk has produced.

A fast demonstration revealed which suppliers are contributing to each type of “detection” and Ziften was discussed in a great deal of them.

For instance, we have a current post that shares how Ziften’s data in Splunk is used to spot and react to WannaCry.

Overall, with the roughly 500 people who visited the cubicle over the course of.conf I need to say it was one of the very best occasions we have actually carried out in terms of quality discussions and interest. We had nothing but positive evaluations from our extensive discussions with all walks of corporate life – from highly technical experts in the public sector to CISOs in the monetary sector.

The most typical conversation normally began with, “We are just starting to roll out Splunk and are new to the platform.” I like those, given that individuals can get our Apps totally free and we can get them an agent to try and it gets them something to use right out of the box to demonstrate value right away. Other folks were very skilled and truly liked our technique and architecture.

Bottom line: Individuals are genuinely delighted about Splunk and real options are offered to help people with genuine problems!

Curious? The Ziften ZFlow App and Technology Add-on assists users of Splunk and Splunk ES usage Ziften-generated prolonged NetFlow from end points, servers, and cloud VMs to see exactly what they are missing out on at the perimeters of their network, their data centers, and in their cloud implementations.

Chuck Leaver – Our Services Will Help You

Written By Josh Harriman And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

Having the right tools to hand is a given in our market. But having the correct tools and services is one thing. Getting the most worth out of them can be a difficulty. Even with all the best objectives and effectively experienced personnel, there can be spaces. Ziften Services can assist to fill those spaces and keep you on track for success.

Ziften Services can enhance, or perhaps outright lead your IT Operations and Security teams to better equip your organization with three great offerings. Every one is customized for a particular need and in light of the stats from a recent report by ESG (Enterprise Strategy Group) entitled “Trends in Endpoint Security Study”, which mentioned 51% of responders in the research study said they will be deploying and using an EDR (endpoint detection and response) option now and 35% of them plan to use managed services for the implementation, proves the requirement is out there for correct services around these products and solutions. Therefore, Ziften is providing our services understanding that numerous companies lack the scale or know-how to implement and completely use needed tools such as EDR.

Ziften services are as follows:

Ziften Assess Service
Ziften Hunt Service
Ziften Respond Service

While each of the three services cover a special function, the latter 2 are more complementary to each other. Let’s look at each in a little bit more detail to much better comprehend the benefits.

Assess Service

This service covers both IT operational and security teams. To measure your success in proper documents and adherence of processes and policies, you need to start with a good solid base line. The Assess services start by conducting extensive interviews with crucial decision makers to really understand what remains in place. From there, a Ziften Zenith release provides tracking and data collection of essential metrics within customer device networks, data centers and cloud implementations. The reporting covers asset management and efficiency, licensing, vulnerabilities, compliance as well as anomalous habits. The result can cover a range of concerns such as M&An evaluations, pre cloud migration planning and periodic compliance checks.

Hunt Service

This service is a real 24 × 7 managed endpoint detection and response (MDR) offering. Organizations struggle to completely cover this key element to security operations. That could be because of minimal personnel or crucial know-how in risk hunting techniques. Once again, using the Ziften Zenith platform, this service utilizes continuous tracking throughout client devices, servers, cloud VMs supporting Windows, Mac OSX and Linux operating systems. One of the primary outcomes of this service is dramatically minimizing threat dwell times within the environment. This has actually been discussed on a regular basis in the past few years and the numbers are shocking, normally in the order of 100s of days that dangers stay concealed within organizations. You require somebody that can actively search for these enemies and even can historically recall to previous occasions to find habits you were not aware of. This service does offer some hours of dedicated Incident Response too, so you have all your bases covered.

Respond Service

When you are against the ropes and have a real emergency situation, this service is what you require. This is a proven and true IR team all set for battle 24 × 7 with a broad series of response tool sets at hand. You will get instant event evaluation and triage. Advised actions line up with the intensity of the risk and what response actions have to occur. The groups are very flexible and will work remotely or if needed, can be on-site where conditions require. This could be your whole IR team, or will enhance and blend right in with your current group.

At the end of the day, you need services to assist optimize your chances of success in today’s world. Ziften has three great offerings and wants all our clients to feel safeguarded and lined up with the very best functional and security posture offered. Please reach out to us so we can help you. It’s exactly what we love to do!

Chuck Leaver – You Must Take Care Of Vulnerability Lifecycle Management

Written By Dr Al Hartmann And Presented By Chuck Leaver

The following heading struck the news recently on September 7, 2017:

Equifax Inc. today revealed a cyber security incident possibly impacting approximately 143 million U.S. customers. Bad guys made use of a U.S. website application vulnerability to gain access to certain files. Based upon the business’s examination, the unauthorized access happened from mid-May through July 2017.

Lessons from Past Debacles

If you like your career, appreciate your role, and wish to keep it, then do not leave the door open to hackers. A major data breach often begins with an unpatched vulnerability that is easily exploitable. And after that the inescapable happens, the hackers are inside your defenses, the crown jewels have actually left the building, the press launches fly, expensive experts and external legal counsel rack up billable hours, regulators come down, suits are flung, and you have “some major ‘splainin’ to do”!

We are unsure if the head splainer in the present Equifax debacle will survive, as he is still in ‘splainin’ mode, asserting the infiltration started with the exploitation of an application vulnerability.

In such cases the normal rhumba line of resignations is – CISO initially, followed by CIO, followed by CEO, followed by the board of directors shakeup (specifically the audit and corporate duty committees). Do not let this occur to your career!

Steps to Take Immediately

There are some common sense steps to take to prevent the unavoidable breach catastrophe resulting from unpatched vulnerabilities:

Take inventory – Stock all system and data assets and map your network topology and connected devices and open ports. Know your network, it’s division, what devices are connected, exactly what those devices are running, what vulnerabilities those systems and apps expose, what data assets they access, the sensitivity of those assets, what defenses are layered around those assets, and what checks remain in place along all possible access paths.

Improve and toughen up – Implement best practices recommendations for identity and access management, network segmentation, firewall and IDS configurations, operating system and application setups, database access controls, and data encryption and tokenization, while simplifying and cutting the number and complexity of subsystems across your enterprise. Anything too intricate to handle is too complex to protect. Select setup solidifying heaven over breach response hell.

Constantly monitor and scrutinize – Periodic audits are needed but inadequate. Continually monitor, track, and evaluate all relevant security events and exposed vulnerabilities – create visibility, event capture, analysis, and archiving of every system and session login, every application launch, every active binary and vulnerability exposure, every script execution, every command issued, every networking contact, every database transaction, and every delicate data access. Any holes in your security event visibility produce an opponent free-fire zone. Develop essential efficiency metrics, monitor them ruthlessly, and drive for ruthless enhancement.

Do not accept functional reasons for inadequate security – There are constantly protected and effective operational policies, however they may not be pain-free. Not suffering a catastrophic data breach is way down the organizational pain scale from the alternative. Operational expedience or operating legacy or misaligned top priorities are not valid excuses for extenuation of poor cyber practices in an intensifying risk environment. Make your voice heard.

Chuck Leaver – Here Is How To Protect Yourself After The Equifax Breach

Written By Michael Levin And Presented By Chuck Leaver

 

Equifax, among the three significant U.S. based credit reporting services just revealed a major data breach where cyber criminals have stolen delicate information from 143 million United States customers.

Ways that the Equifax security infiltration WILL impact you:

– Personal – Your individual and family’s identity info is now at risk and will be targeted!

– Business – Your businesses could be affected and targeted.

– Nationally – Terrorist, Country States and organized crime groups could be involved or utilize this data to commit cybercrime to acquire funds.

Safeguarding yourself is not complicated!

5 recommendations to protect yourself immediately:

– Sign up for a credit monitoring service and/or lock your credit. The quickest way to be informed that your credit is jeopardized is through a credit tracking service. Equifax has currently started the process of setting up complimentary credit monitoring for those impacted. Other credit tracking services are offered and should be thought about.

– Track all your financial accounts including credit cards and all checking accounts. Guarantee that all alerts are switched on. Ensure you are getting instant text and e-mail notices for any modifications in your account or enhanced balances or transactions.

– Secure your bank and monetary accounts, ensure that two level authentication is turned on for all accounts. Find out about two level authentication and turn it on for all monetary accounts.

– Phishing email messages can be your greatest daily risk! Slow down when managing e-mail messages. Stop immediately clicking every email link and attachment you get. Instead of clicking on links and attachments in e-mail messages, go separately to the websites beyond the email message. When you receive an email, you were not expecting from a name you recognize think about getting in touch with the sender separately before you click links or attachments.

– Strong passwords – consider altering all your passwords. Develop strong passwords and protect them. Utilize various passwords for your accounts.

Other Security Considerations:

– Backup all computers and update operating systems and software frequently.

– Social network security – Sharing too much info on social networks increases the risk that you will be preyed on. For example, telling the world, you are on a getaway with images opens the risk your house will be robbed.

– Protect your devices – Don’t leave your laptop, phone or tablet unattended even for a second. Do not leave anything in your automobile you do not want stolen because it’s just a matter of time.

– Internet of things and device management – Understand how all your devices connect to the Internet and what information you are sharing. Inspect security settings for all devices including smart watches and fitness bands.

The worth of training on security awareness:

– This is another crime, where security awareness training can assist to reduce risk. Understanding brand-new criminal activities and rip-offs in the news is an essential part of security awareness training. Making sure that workers, friends and family understand this fraud will greatly minimize the possibility that you will be victimized.

– Sharing new rip-offs and crimes you hear about in the news with others, is very important to ensure that individuals you appreciate do not come down with these kinds of crimes.

Chuck Leaver – Go Extensible Not Generic

Written By Chuck Leaver Ziften CEO

 

Whether you call them extensions, or call them modifications – no matter what you call it, the very best technology platforms can be tailored to fit an organization’s specific service requirements. Generic operations tools are great at carrying out generic operations tasks. Generic security tools are great at attending to generic security difficulties. Generic can only take you so far, though, and that’s where extensibility takes over.

Extensibility comes up frequently when I’m talking to clients and potential clients, and I’m proud that a Global 10 business chose Ziften over everyone else in the marketplace mainly on that basis. For that client, and lots of others, the ability to deeply personalize platforms is a necessity.

This isn’t about merely developing custom reports or customized signals. Let’s be truthful – the ability to create reports are baseline capability of numerous IT operations and security management tools. Real extensibility goes deep into the solution to provide it capabilities that resolve real problems for the company.

One client used great deals of mobile IoT devices, and had to have our Zenith real-time visibility and control system be able to access (and monitor) the memory of those devices. That’s not a basic feature provided by Zenith, due to the fact that our low-footprint agent doesn’t hook into the os kernel or operate through basic device drivers. However, we worked with the client to tailor Zenith with that capability – and it ended up being simpler than anybody thought.

Another client looked at the standard set of endpoint data that the agent collects, and wished to add extra data fields. They also wanted to setup the administrative console with customized actions utilizing those data fields, and press those actions back out to those end points. No other endpoint tracking and security service could provide the facilities for including that functionality aside from Ziften.

What’s more, the customer developed those extensions themselves … and owns the code and IP. It becomes part of their own secret sauce, their own organization differentiator, and unique to their organization. They could not be happier. And neither could we.

With lots of other IT operations and security systems, if clients desire additional functions or capabilities, the only alternative is to send that as a future function request, and hope that it appears in an upcoming version of the product. Till then, regrettable.

That’s not how we developed our flagship solutions, Zenith and ZFlow. Since our end point agent isn’t really based upon device drivers or kernel hooks, we can allow for remarkable extensibility, and open up that extensibility for clients to gain access to directly.

Similarly, with our administrative consoles and back end monitoring systems; anything is customizable. This was built in right from the beginning.

Another area of modification is that our real time and historical visibility database can integrate into your other IT operations and security platforms, including SIEM tools, threat intelligence, IT ticketing system, job orchestration systems, and data analytics. With Zenith and ZFlow, there are no more silos. Ever.

When it comes to endpoint monitoring and management, extensions are significantly where it’s at. IT operations and business security groups need the ability to personalize their tools platforms to fit their exact requirements for monitoring and handling IoT, traditional endpoints, the data center, and the cloud. In many customer discussions, our integrated extensibility has actually caused eyes to light up, and won us trials and deployments. Inform us about your custom requirements, and let’s see what we can do.

Chuck Leaver – Our Endpoint Security Architecture Exposed

Written By Mike Hamilton And Presented By Ziften CEO Chuck Leaver

 

End Point security is all the rage nowadays. And there are great deals of different suppliers out there touting their wares in this market. But it’s sometimes challenging to comprehend what exactly each supplier provides. What’s much more tough is to comprehend how each supplier option is architected to provide their services.

I think that the back-end architecture of whatever you pick can have a profound impact on the future scalability of your application. And it can produce lots of unanticipated work and costs if you’re not mindful.

So, in the spirit of openness, and because we believe our architecture is different, special and powerful, we invite all endpoint security vendors to “reveal to us your architecture”.

I’ll kick this off in the video below where I show you the Ziften architecture, and a number of exactly what I consider legacy architectures for contrast. Specifically, I’ll talk about:

– Ziften’s architecture developed using next-gen cloud concepts.
– One company’s peer-to-peer “mish-mash” architecture.
– Tradition hub-spoke-hub architectures.

I have actually shown you the power of our really cloud based platform. Now it’s my competitor’s turn. Come on folks – reveal to us your architectures!