Welcome!

@DevOpsSummit Authors: Yeshim Deniz, Liz McMillan, Pat Romanski, Elizabeth White, Flint Brenton

Related Topics: @DXWorldExpo, Microservices Expo, Containers Expo Blog, @CloudExpo, Cloud Security, @DevOpsSummit

@DXWorldExpo: Article

Use Case – How to Extend Security Intelligence Using Big Data Solutions

Big Data, Integration and Governance

Click Here to Register for Webcast Now!

The era of Big Data is upon us. Data is growing in volume, variety and velocity. At the same time, cybercrimes, breaches and advanced persistent threats are increasing at an alarming rate. As a result, the pressure is on to protect critical data and demonstrate compliance to a growing body of regulation. Security Intelligence transforms the playing field and shifts the balance in favor of the good guys. In this webcast, learn how to blend Big Data technologies that address speed and flexibility and are ideal for ad-hoc data exploration, discovery analysis of unstructured data in motion with traditional structured data suitable for repeatable tasks, to build a security intelligence platform across your enterprise. Leveraging Big Data analytics to uncover hidden threats within massive amounts of data in motion provides actionable insights to detect unknown threats and prioritize actions.

When: Thursday, January 30, 2014 12:00 PM EST

Speakers: Kimberly Madia, World Wide Product Marketing Manager, IBM

Vijay Dheap, Global Product Manager Big Data Security Intelligence, IBM

Click Here to Register for Webcast Now!

More Stories By Pat Romanski

News Desk compiles and publishes breaking news stories, press releases and latest news articles as they happen.

Comments (0)

Share your thoughts on this story.

Add your comment
You must be signed in to add a comment. Sign-in | Register

In accordance with our Comment Policy, we encourage comments that are on topic, relevant and to-the-point. We will remove comments that include profanity, personal attacks, racial slurs, threats of violence, or other inappropriate material that violates our Terms and Conditions, and will block users who make repeated violations. We ask all readers to expect diversity of opinion and to treat one another with dignity and respect.


@DevOpsSummit Stories
Andi Mann, Chief Technology Advocate at Splunk, is an accomplished digital business executive with extensive global expertise as a strategist, technologist, innovator, marketer, and communicator. For over 30 years across five continents, he has built success with Fortune 500 corporations, vendors, governments, and as a leading research analyst and consultant.
In his keynote at 18th Cloud Expo, Andrew Keys, Co-Founder of ConsenSys Enterprise, provided an overview of the evolution of the Internet and the Database and the future of their combination – the Blockchain. Andrew Keys is Co-Founder of ConsenSys Enterprise. He comes to ConsenSys Enterprise with capital markets, technology and entrepreneurial experience. Previously, he worked for UBS investment bank in equities analysis. Later, he was responsible for the creation and distribution of life settlement products to hedge funds and investment banks. After, he co-founded a revenue cycle management company where he learned about Bitcoin and eventually Ethereum.
For far too long technology teams have lived in siloes. Not only physical siloes, but cultural siloes pushed by competing objectives. This includes informational siloes where business users require one set of data and tech teams require different data. DevOps intends to bridge these gaps to make tech driven operations more aligned and efficient.
For organizations that have amassed large sums of software complexity, taking a microservices approach is the first step toward DevOps and continuous improvement / development. Integrating system-level analysis with microservices makes it easier to change and add functionality to applications at any time without the increase of risk. Before you start big transformation projects or a cloud migration, make sure these changes won’t take down your entire organization.
It is ironic, but perhaps not unexpected, that many organizations who want the benefits of using an Agile approach to deliver software use a waterfall approach to adopting Agile practices: they form plans, they set milestones, and they measure progress by how many teams they have engaged. Old habits die hard, but like most waterfall software projects, most waterfall-style Agile adoption efforts fail to produce the results desired. The problem is that to get the results they want, they have to change their culture and cultures are very hard to change. To paraphrase Peter Drucker, "culture eats Agile for breakfast." Successful approaches are opportunistic and leverage the power of self-organization to achieve lasting change.