Seven Common Vulnerabilities: Is your Network at Risk?

Download Now

To download this white paper you’ll need an Infosecurity Magazine account. Log in or sign up below.

Log in
Sign up

Get up-to-the-minute news and opinions, plus access to a wide assortment of Information Security resources that will keep you current and informed.

This will be used to identify you if you take part in our online comments.

Your password should:

  • be at least eight characters long
  • be no more than 25 characters long
  • contain at least one uppercase, lowercase and special character
  • contain at least one digit
  • only contain alphanumeric characters or ~!@#$%^&*()_-+=?.

For more information explaining how we use your information please see our privacy policy.

By registering you agree with our terms and conditions.

The challenge of network security is amplified by the fact that many network admins only think about encryption and their SSL Certificates on an irregular basis. As seen with the Heartbleed bug, this can be detrimental to a company. This whitepaper touches on Heartbleed and some of the most common areas that companies inadvertently leave exposed to attackers.

Flaws in your penetration testing protocols, unencrypted FTP, and “stand still” servers are common IT problems that challenge most network security professionals. In addition, overworked staffs often think about encryption and their SSL Certificates on an irregular basis. This paper outlines these and other vulnerabilities likely lurking in your network.

Closing the common vulnerabilities highlighted in this paper will remove the low-hanging fruit that hackers are looking for.  A few of the network weaknesses that are explored include:

  • Out-of-date servers and software
  • The dangers of self-signed SSL certificates
  •  {C}Exposed mail servers and intranet assets


Brought to you by

Should you download this content your information may be shared with the sponsors indicated above. Please see the privacy policy for DigiCert here: Please see Infosecurity Magazine’s privacy policy for more information.