VB Live: AI Security for Enterprise Networks
This post is part of a series on how organizations can improve security of their enterprise IT (IT) data via artificial intelligence.
The topic is of broad interest for IT professionals, as are the ideas and techniques involved. The purpose of this post is to introduce you to some of the ideas and techniques involved. The topic is of broad interest for IT professionals, as are the ideas and techniques involved. The purpose of this post is to introduce you to some of the ideas and techniques involved.
I’ve described an AI approach in an open source article that is now being updated for deployment for real-use. The articles in the series will serve as an introduction to some of the techniques as applied to the real world.
For some organizations, the approach may not be so straightforward and may require some extra work on the part of human security professionals, but we hope that this approach might be helpful to you in your own efforts to improve security of your enterprise IT data.
I’ve never claimed that AI can be used to achieve security goals. I’ve presented the idea of improving security of enterprise IT applications and data using AI as part of the security toolbox. I’ve presented the ideas in a series of articles over the years that are now updated for deployment. And I’ve posted several blogs on the topic where security practitioners, security leaders and security enthusiasts all can join in.
AI might be helpful, but not without some limitations and trade-offs. I don’t claim that AI can be of help to everyone, but I believe that it is a viable security toolbox, and that it can serve as a basis to improve security of enterprise IT data.
For example, the main goal of AI is to enable automatable penetration of systems and to make them more secure. But this is not the main goal of AI; it is a secondary goal, but it is still an important goal.
VB Live: AI Security for Enterprise Networks
The security landscape for enterprises is changing fast. With the proliferation of mobile devices, the cost of maintaining a single-tenant network and the prevalence of ransomware attacks, enterprises are facing new challenges with respect to security. Here, I describe the challenges that enterprises face and how I see AI helping to solve them in the enterprise.
Security is the area I spend most time in, and I’m no longer in the field simply because I am. I’m here because I’ve been talking about this new landscape with executives for years, and I still remember the first time someone told me they wanted to “do better” with their network. For those who didn’t hear me, I was the security specialist on their network’s video conference team. So for the last several months, I’ve spent my days talking about how to keep your employees, partners, and customers safe in the age of AI. I’ve used it to detect malicious behavior, automate compliance management, reduce risk, and generally make our enterprises more secure.
In this article, I’ll share insights from my experience as a security specialist, demonstrate how AI can help reduce risk, and demonstrate how it can help secure enterprises. I’ll also share practical ways you can improve your organization’s security posture by adopting these AI-based solutions to help reduce risk and maximize your ROI.
Security is a topic that is too big to be discussed in a single article, but let me take some time to explain that it is a topic that is too big to be discussed in a single article. I will talk about something that is too big to be discussed, which is how AI can help organizations become more secure.
AI is too big to be discussed in a single article, but let me take some time to explain that it is a topic that is too big to be discussed in a single article.
To understand AI, think about it as a tool or a technology. For example, the use of AI is like using a pencil to draw a line — it’s a tool that allows you to draw a line.
Identifying and Correcting Security Issues in AI Recommendations
As an increasingly critical industry, security has become an ever-more important goal. In the years since the massive 2017 WannaCry attack, which targeted banks and data centers worldwide, hackers have shown that they have a penchant for finding vulnerabilities in AI, which is designed to find and patch vulnerabilities.
In this paper, we will identify and correct security issues in AI recommendations, a widely used set of AI algorithms to make recommendations for cloud providers.
Machine learning techniques and algorithms, collectively referred to as deep learning algorithms, have become the single most important class of AI algorithm in 2018. As a result, the security of large amounts of data and the effectiveness of security controls have been called into question.
In a machine learning environment, an AI algorithm performs an evaluation of possible solutions for a given set of problems. A high-performing algorithm is one that can predict with high accuracy if a given piece of data will be valuable to one of its users. In a normal setting an AI algorithm can also use a list of rules to evaluate solutions and select the best one of the many possible solutions for a given set of problems. In this setting, an AI algorithm will not be able to tell if a given piece of data will be valuable or not. However, as in our current AI system, as the data is more and more distributed, that data will be collected from a greater variety of sources.
In 2016, the World Federation of Information Technology (WFT) released a series of recommendations, called the Ushahidi project, aiming to establish a common way of conducting online testing of the effectiveness of AI systems. However, as explained earlier, that system was far from fully effective in the end. The WFT has since revised the system with a new version that is publicly available.
The WFT has recommended that, to prevent the spread of malicious attacks, companies and organizations must consider how AI solutions should be used in their business. The WFT also recommends a range of tools and techniques that can help organizations to reduce the threat of such malicious attacks.