There are two kinds of cybersecurity enthusiasts in this world.
Person 1: I anxiously set my alarm to be the first one to download the new 2019 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report. I await its glorious arrival every spring and have already read it cover-to-cover 34 times. What else can I learn?
Person 2: I, too, value the actionable cyberattack intelligence and research from SonicWall Capture Labs threat researchers. I downloaded it (hopefully), but just haven’t had a chance to absorb all it has to offer. I need more.
SonicWall obviously supports both approaches, but we know different types of people digest content in different ways.
For this reason, we hosted an exclusive webinar that explored the key findings, discussed intricacies of the data, provided updates and answered many questions.
Watch the on-demand replay to learn about the findings, intelligence, analysis and research from the 2019 SonicWall Cyber Threat Report.
The exclusive session, “The State of Cyber Arms Race: Unmasking the Threats Coming in 2019,” will help you improve your security preparations and posture through 2019 and beyond. Pro tip: Download the full report now so you’re primed for the webinar.
Hosted by SonicWall’s John Gordineer, the convenient 60-minute webinar explored the complete report, which covers key trends and findings from 2018, such as:
- Global Malware Volume
- UK, India Harden Against Ransomware
- Dangerous Memory Threats & Side-Channel Attacks
- Malicious PDF & Office Files Beating Legacy Security Controls
- Attacks Against Non-Standard Ports
- IoT Attacks Escalating
- Encrypted Attacks Growing Steady
- Rise & Fall of Cryptojacking
- Global Phishing Volume Down, Attacks More Targeted
About the Presenter
Director, Product Marketing
John is responsible for technical messaging, positioning and evangelization of SonicWall network security, email security, and secure remote access solutions to customers, partners, the press and industry analysts. John has more than 20 years of experience in product marketing, product management, product development and manufacturing engineering. He earned a bachelor’s degree in Industrial Engineering from Montana State University.