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CrowdStrike is the leader in cloud-delivered endpoint protection. Leveraging artificial intelligence (AI), the CrowdStrike Falcon platform offers instant visibility and protection across the enterprise and prevents attacks on endpoints on or off the network. CrowdStrike Falcon deploys in minutes to deliver actionable intelligence and real-time protection from Day One. It seamlessly unifies next-generation AV with best-in-class endpoint detection and response, backed by 24/7 managed hunting. Its cloud infrastructure and single-agent architecture take away complexity and add scalability, manageability, and speed.
Join security experts at KuppingerCole Analysts and CrowdStrike as they discuss why SOCs typically struggle to be more proactive, explore what is required to build a flexible, scalable and automated SOC, and explain the role of ML, LLMs and other forms of AI in extending the capabilities of the SOC.
Warwick Ashford, Senior Analyst at KuppingerCole Analysts, will outline the challenges facing cybersecurity teams, why traditional approaches to building SOCs need to change, and why automation and human-machine collaboration is the key to meet security and business needs.
Aris Koios, Technology Strategist, DACH, at CrowdStrike will explain how to measure success beyond activity driven metrics, why it is important to use open standards and API-driven approaches, and how to supercharge detection and response with a single, unified SOC tech stack.
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“Antivirus is dead!” - we’ve heard talks like this for years. Some experts would point out that traditional signature-based products cannot detect zero-day attacks or sophisticated advanced threats. Others would even recommend getting rid of any 3rd party antimalware products because the one built into Windows is good enough. But can we really take these claims at face value? If the last few years have taught us anything, it would be that the cyberthreat landscape is constantly evolving, changing quickly and unpredictably. Even the largest companies that have invested heavily in various security tools were completely unprepared for the ransomware outbreak last year. Cryptojacking, CEO fraud, fileless malware – cybercriminals never cease to “innovate”…
It seems therefore that for most companies the focus has already shifted from preventing a malware attack towards detecting malicious activities and trying to contain them as quickly as possible – after the introduction of GDPR and similar compliance regulations, an undetected breach can not just hinder your operations but ruin your business financially. But does it mean that you need to augment your existing antivirus with a brand new EDR solution? And how do you plan to keep up with the latest cyberthreat developments if not with a threat intelligence solution? Finally, who’s going to operate all these tools and how much do they expect to be paid?