Rick Rutter, Director, The Feed, Juniper Networks 

Cybersecurity and Conflict 

Networking for Change Security
Rick Rutter Headshot
Presenter Kate Adams in front of the three paned window with closed blinds.  Kate is wearing a dark shirt.

Where there is chaos, there is cyberwarfare opportunity

In this episode of Networking for Change, two Juniper security experts, Kate Adam and Jose Porto, share how recent cyberwarfare has security concerns on everyone’s mind and how to ensure your organization is ready to respond when attacked. 

Show more

You’ll learn

  • They types of cyber threats the security teams at Juniper have seen since the recent conflict in Europe began

  • From ransomware to phishing to crypto scams: the various ways security can be compromised today

  • How companies can best protect themselves from cyber attacks and the support structure that is required to respond effectively

Who is this for?

Security Professionals Business Leaders


Rick Rutter Headshot
Rick Rutter
Juniper Networks 

Guest speakers

Kate Adam Headshot
Kate Adam
Sr. Director, Security Product Marketing, Juniper Networks  
Jose Porto Headshot
Jose Porto
Sr. Director, Security Solutions and Strategic Partnerships, Juniper Networks


0:00 [Music]

0:00 welcome to networking for change with

0:02 crisis in ukraine cyber warfare is on

0:05 full display and demonstrates a reliance

0:08 on network technology in today's world

0:10 our networks keep communication up the

0:12 power on banks connected our water safe

0:15 and businesses running just to name a

0:17 few if they go down or compromised it

0:20 spells trouble

0:21 i'm your host rick rutter and joining me

0:23 today are two of juniper security

0:25 experts kate adam and jose porto to

0:28 share how cyber warfare has security

0:30 concerns in everyone's mind let's start

0:33 with kate since the conflict began what

0:35 have you and your team noticed

0:38 well we've seen you know a tax increase

0:41 every year but specifically um since the

0:44 start of this conflict they've risen

0:46 even more so

0:47 and it's interesting because we have

0:50 seen

0:50 um a lot of

0:52 uh

0:53 very different targets

0:56 a lot more attacks targeting critical

0:58 infrastructure

1:00 uh government

1:01 internet service providers uh health

1:03 care

1:04 hospitals um basically the attacks on

1:08 these services that

1:10 um

1:11 these yeah that country is not just

1:13 those involved in the conflict but just

1:15 countries in general rely on to

1:18 you know maintain

1:20 their ways of everyday life keep people

1:22 safe keep people healthy all of the

1:24 services that we i think you know

1:26 i think it take for granted which you

1:29 know might be a good thing but you know

1:31 it's um

1:32 we see a lot more targeting attacks

1:34 targeting those services um and you know

1:37 a lot more businesses

1:40 shifting their focuses to

1:42 security how can they secure their

1:44 networks their data the things that make

1:47 their businesses run the things that

1:48 provide those critical services

1:51 that makes a lot of sense and so would

1:53 you classify these like

1:55 increases in attacks is it like crime of

1:59 opportunity in a sense is that do you

2:01 see things on in certain businesses or

2:04 does everybody really have to pay more

2:06 attention well you know it's interesting

2:09 because attackers just

2:11 are creatures of opportunity right where

2:14 there's chaos there's opportunity and

2:16 you'll see attacks increase regardless

2:19 of where that target is um and this

2:22 crisis in ukraine um this conflict is no

2:25 different so in addition to

2:28 nation-state attacks

2:30 um you know attacks coming from

2:33 uh the aggressors in this conflict uh

2:36 attacks coming from you know kind of

2:38 these these

2:40 both sides but government sanctions

2:43 we also see a lot more opportunistic

2:45 attacks again because where there's

2:48 chaos and where there's crisis there's

2:50 unfortunately also opportunity

2:53 that makes a lot of sense and so it kind

2:54 of answers like why this is happening

2:56 jose i'd be very curious to know from

2:58 your perspective too

3:00 is is this a reason for businesses to be

3:02 more concerned

3:04 yeah i mean definitely it's a reason for

3:07 for businesses to be concerned there are

3:08 some really interesting things that are

3:10 that we're seeing that are happening

3:12 first of all

3:14 you see that the ukrainian government

3:16 that is battling russia they're not only

3:18 do it in on air land sea but they're

3:20 using

3:21 the cyber front um

3:24 as part of the the cyber attacks

3:26 and uh they're using

3:30 this as an integrated part of their

3:31 other arsenals just as they

3:33 use troops and tanks to attack they're

3:36 used in cyber attacks and you know

3:38 russia has an established history of use

3:40 in cyber attacks in fact in ukraine they

3:44 they've done it in the past in 2017

3:47 they knocked down

3:48 federal agencies transport systems and

3:51 even the radiation monitors of the

3:53 chernobyl site

3:55 so there's a lot of concern in the

3:57 global community

3:58 that they can now that other countries

4:01 are sanctioning what is happening in the

4:04 war that they could actually be attacked

4:06 so

4:07 um you know in the recent months we've

4:10 seen multiple global agencies that have

4:14 advised enterprises of all sizes really

4:17 to see how they can improve their

4:19 security infrastructure

4:22 in february for instance the cyber

4:24 security and infrastructure security

4:26 agency in conjunction with the fbi

4:29 issued a joint um advisory basically

4:32 providing some details on the type of

4:35 attacks that ukraine is doing and

4:37 warning

4:38 um the the risk of

4:40 attacks from from russia

4:43 in march we also saw president joe biden

4:46 issue an urgent statement

4:48 warning that in response to the

4:51 sanctions

4:52 russia could retaliate with cyber threat

4:55 activity

4:56 so you know this for these reasons that

4:59 organizations really need to to take a

5:01 hard look be vigilant and and see how

5:04 they can protect themselves

5:06 makes a lot of sense and so are there

5:08 certain or specific attacks or kinds of

5:11 attacks that people should

5:13 be focused on

5:15 well the attack surface has increased

5:20 significantly over the past couple of

5:21 years right it's been

5:23 really uh exacerbated by the explosion

5:26 of remote working the adoption of cloud

5:29 deliver

5:30 services during the pandemic and now

5:31 with the with the war happening

5:34 this is uh you know it's it's becoming

5:36 more complex but at the end of the day

5:39 you know there are some traditional

5:40 types of attacks that

5:42 the organization should be looking at um

5:45 for instance email continues to be the

5:47 the main vector of attack so

5:49 phishing attacks and uh you know where

5:52 where the the

5:55 the bad guys are leveraging the you know

5:57 charity scouts fake news or they they

6:00 have a url that

6:02 is in fact they're infected so those are

6:05 definitely areas that that organizations

6:08 need to be

6:09 looking at ransomware attacks is another

6:12 um

6:13 a type of attack that is

6:15 extremely dangerous right they

6:17 they can encrypt the data they can

6:19 demand a high ransom and

6:22 the the files can be locked or

6:25 they can even threaten to release the

6:28 files to the web so this is an area

6:30 that also organizations need to to be

6:33 aware of

6:34 from an availability perspective

6:36 denial of service attacks are also

6:39 very important and something that

6:42 we've seen a spike and they can have a

6:44 big impact because they can disrupt the

6:46 business and they can just disrupt

6:49 websites email servers and can really uh

6:52 you know bring uh businesses to uh to a

6:54 complete halt

6:56 and um you know the the final one that i

6:58 i'll talk a little bit about it it's

7:00 really a combination of all of these but

7:02 it's really advanced persistent threat

7:04 attacks because

7:06 they um you know they can

7:08 they can be involved in multiple stages

7:11 variety of attack techniques and they

7:13 can be very difficult

7:15 to be

7:16 identified right once they they get into

7:18 the network they can stay dormant they

7:20 can stay on stealth mode and can be

7:23 undetected for a long time before they

7:25 actually go and and have an attack and a

7:27 lot of the um you know the the big

7:30 bridges in the in the last years um

7:33 started with a apt attack so those i

7:36 would say are some of the

7:38 the main types of attacks that um

7:40 that organizations need to to be aware

7:42 of yeah i'd also like to add in there

7:45 too i mean

7:46 not just as a result of this conflict

7:49 and just the general chaos there is in

7:50 the world but you know also especially

7:53 in the us it's tax season and so

7:56 that also breeds a lot of opportunity

7:58 for attackers to scan and scam

8:01 unsuspecting victims so we are also

8:04 seeing um a lot of uh like usb drives um

8:08 in very professional packages being

8:11 delivered to offices

8:13 with specific names to a specific person

8:16 and so

8:17 you get this it has a logo on it you you

8:19 think it's legitimate you plug it in and

8:21 now your computer is compromised and

8:23 that attacker can move laterally in

8:25 addition you know there's also a lot of

8:27 these um

8:29 uh there are a lot of crypto scams out

8:31 there so going back to targets on

8:32 financial services

8:34 getting to these you know massive crypto

8:36 wallets that are out there and

8:39 are untraceable right because of of

8:42 blockchain and how private the world of

8:44 crypto is um that also creates a lot of

8:48 opportunity um and then last but

8:51 certainly not least are a lot of the

8:53 scams and a talks going on via social

8:56 media whereby someone will reach out

8:58 you know

8:59 under some guys hey you know i'm trying

9:02 to get verified i just need you to send

9:04 me a screenshot of this of this code to

9:07 know that you know something along those

9:08 lines or you know hey you know i'm i'm

9:11 in a contest you know i just need you to

9:14 send me this that's going to be sent to

9:16 your phone it'll help me out and then

9:18 their social media accounts get

9:20 taken over and a lot of them from

9:22 misinformation can spread that way

9:24 because you know it's coming from a a

9:27 you know an account that is seemingly

9:29 trusted to those

9:30 uh who are following it so there's just

9:33 there's a lot to be aware of and as jose

9:36 said the attack surfaces is absolutely

9:39 massive but i think that also

9:41 underscores

9:43 you know just a hyper sense of vigilance

9:46 not just on the part of organizations

9:48 but on the part of individuals

9:50 themselves

9:51 alright so you brought up some really

9:53 good points in terms of all the various

9:55 ways that security can be compromised i

9:58 want to give our audience some good

10:00 advice and recommendations on how they

10:02 can stay safe and let's start with email

10:05 what are the best ways that companies

10:07 and organizations can protect themselves

10:09 from fishing

10:11 okay so it all comes down to making sure

10:14 that there is

10:15 a security mindset with employees right

10:18 that they understand

10:20 what are some of the risks that they

10:22 have to be aware of and this can be

10:25 addressed with security training

10:27 security awareness program but in those

10:30 programs they can learn about

10:32 the dangers of of fishing um and how uh

10:36 you know what what type of possible

10:37 phishing attacks they could get

10:39 a malware

10:41 that is embedded into the emails links

10:43 attachments right so i think that's one

10:46 one area that can that can help for

10:49 those um for those users now

10:52 from a technical perspective right we

10:54 can use spam filters we can use also

10:59 technology

11:00 technology to

11:02 scan through the through the attachment

11:04 and realize that it's a malicious

11:05 attachment or we can actually go through

11:07 the url

11:09 and

11:11 be able to

11:12 detect if that url is taking you to

11:16 a

11:17 bot that could have an in infection

11:20 malware

11:21 so those are some of the things that we

11:22 can do from an from an evil perspective

11:26 now

11:26 the other um

11:28 thing that this awareness or security

11:31 training can do for the employees is to

11:33 make sure that for instance they have

11:35 strong um

11:37 alphanumeric passwords right that

11:39 they're they're this is it looks very

11:41 basic but it's probably one of the the

11:44 the most um

11:46 easy ways for for these bridges to

11:48 happen so um strong and passwords

11:52 uh from a technical perspective we can

11:54 look at enabling things like

11:56 multi-factor authentication

11:58 both for internal and

12:01 external stakeholders of the

12:02 organization and what it does is it

12:05 requires the users to

12:07 basically use different pieces of

12:09 information a user password they may

12:12 have to use a token as well or biometric

12:15 so that's something that also helps a

12:17 lot in terms of access to the network

12:20 um

12:22 other recommendations that we that we

12:24 have as well is to make sure that

12:27 all of the the traffic of the network is

12:30 filtered both the ingress and the egress

12:33 traffic

12:34 and that we're basically performing

12:36 protocol-based filtering and this is an

12:38 area where juniper

12:40 specifically has been investing a lot in

12:43 the past years to make sure that we have

12:45 the best detection rate

12:47 we've done a lot of work with

12:48 third-party testing like ixa cyber

12:50 ratings netsec open showing that we have

12:53 the best

12:55 efficacy and detection rate so that's

12:57 definitely something that can help

12:59 these days with known attacks as well as

13:02 zero-day attacks so

13:04 you know filtering the network is

13:05 important

13:07 another area which i think can help

13:09 immediately customers organizations is

13:12 to

13:13 do network segmentation so the usage of

13:16 physical and logical

13:18 network segmentation to prevent access

13:20 from critical systems resources and

13:23 one of the most common ways or things to

13:25 do is to have a dmz or a demo

13:28 demilitarized zone where you can contain

13:31 the internet facing services so that

13:34 they're not exposed from the internal

13:36 network so these are some of the things

13:39 that we can do

13:40 one thing that i would also

13:43 maybe

13:44 recommend would be

13:45 to make sure that all the applications

13:47 and all the software is patched and

13:49 updated on all the devices because a lot

13:51 of the attacks will will use

13:53 vulnerability

13:55 and probably the last thing that i would

13:57 say is

13:59 despite all these protections the bridge

14:01 may happen so it's important that

14:04 we have incident response and we have

14:06 business continuity plans so that in

14:09 case that there is a bridge

14:11 that we have a way to get the big the

14:13 the business operations back to the

14:16 normal conditions i think those are some

14:17 of the areas there's many more but those

14:20 are some of the things that that i think

14:22 organizations can do today to help

14:24 to help them improve their security

14:26 posture

14:27 yeah and i you know i think it all

14:29 starts with

14:30 planning for the worst right plan for

14:32 that breach to happen have a disaster

14:35 recovery plan have backups in place

14:37 especially when ransomware is involved

14:40 um you know

14:42 have a you know have an incident

14:43 response plan

14:45 know you know so you can act quickly get

14:47 the right stakeholders in the room begin

14:49 that process asap because literally

14:51 every minute counts um

14:53 there are you know especially when we're

14:55 talking about

14:56 uh critical infrastructure patching may

14:58 not always be an option right um you

15:01 know downtime sometimes is worse than

15:04 being compromised and so

15:06 having an idea of what assets you have

15:09 and which are

15:11 you know which are which are more

15:13 important to have up which are more

15:15 important to have protected and then

15:17 having a plan in place kind of working

15:19 backwards from that incident response

15:21 plan plan for a breach but

15:23 you know implement protections to

15:26 minimize that likelihood making sure

15:29 that you're able to detect making sure

15:31 that you've got some automation in place

15:33 so that if a system

15:35 a critical system that you know needs to

15:38 be taken offline asap can be and it

15:41 doesn't have to wait for manual approval

15:43 if if you know one isn't necessary

15:46 um similarly you know going back to

15:48 jose's recommendation for multi-factor

15:50 authentication slight slight nuances you

15:54 know when you're doing multi-factor

15:55 authentication

15:56 don't settle for just a text message

15:58 code because someone can sim swap

16:02 someone can grab that code it's it's

16:05 probably the least safe

16:07 uh

16:09 you know way to do mfa but if you've got

16:11 like an authenticator app um that will

16:14 send that code that is much better than

16:16 just an sms code so

16:18 slight nuance there multi-factor is

16:20 super important um but you know if you

16:23 can do it through an authenticator

16:25 even better even safer

16:27 and then also back to the passwords

16:30 we have i mean there's a lot of password

16:32 managers out there that are amazing that

16:33 are super easy to use that can recommend

16:36 very strong passwords store them all

16:40 um and

16:41 you know i highly recommend that there

16:43 are some out there that even will tell

16:45 you hey you have a duplicate password

16:46 you need to go change one we'll monitor

16:49 any um

16:50 we'll monitor the dark web for any

16:52 usernames and passwords that may have

16:55 been leaked and let you know so you can

16:56 go change them you know going back to

16:58 the phishing

16:59 it definitely you know having that

17:02 security mindset throughout the

17:03 organization is important then also um

17:06 incentivizing it right so you know

17:09 making sure that you know people are are

17:12 recognized when they

17:14 you know right when they actually

17:16 recognize a fishing attempt or you know

17:19 make it make it a a team sport almost um

17:23 and then i would say also

17:25 if you're going to train people to

17:26 recognize phishing email and and use

17:29 your you know use uh what we call kind

17:32 of like cyber common sense

17:34 also disincentivize people from sending

17:37 legitimate email that looks like a

17:39 phishing email

17:40 um right so you know making sure that

17:44 the right email from address is used

17:46 making sure that you're not just sending

17:48 a link with no context or that it's not

17:51 just an unexpected email and you know

17:54 hey click on this attachment well why

17:56 you know just

17:58 it kind of goes both ways so i mean i

18:00 know it's a lot

18:01 um there's a lot of of recommendations

18:04 out there and they're really difficult

18:06 to implement all at once

18:08 but i think the most important step here

18:10 is one step at a time

18:12 make progress

18:13 any progress any any

18:15 thing that you can do today that's

18:18 different and better than you were doing

18:19 yesterday is a step in the right

18:21 direction so i would say don't get

18:24 caught up in

18:26 in

18:27 you know not being able to be perfect

18:29 and therefore not doing anything you

18:31 know what is that what is that phrase

18:33 the the per don't let perfect be the

18:35 enemy of the good start somewhere

18:37 because it's better it's better than

18:38 nothing so just keep one step in front

18:40 of the other keep making progress

18:42 to add to what you what you uh mentioned

18:45 um kate uh i mean cyber defense is a

18:48 long game right so it requires sustained

18:50 strategic investment it's not just a

18:53 last-minute bolt-on right so

18:55 we made some recommendations um

18:58 but i think you know ultimately

19:01 you know long term um i think

19:03 organizations should be striving to

19:05 implement um zero trust architecture

19:08 right this is uh

19:09 something it's a security model that has

19:12 been out there for some time now it's

19:13 probably started talking about this in

19:15 the early 2010s right but it's become

19:19 more prevalent uh recently

19:22 and um especially with uh some of the

19:24 guidance from the nist special

19:26 publication 800 207

19:28 and um this is really something that you

19:31 know if you implement all of the

19:33 recommendations those are parts of the

19:35 xero trust architecture that zero trust

19:37 architecture

19:38 it's um basically it's a really drastic

19:41 departure from the previous models where

19:43 you you know trust but verify

19:46 before that it involved really defending

19:48 the perimeter and assuming that anything

19:50 inside the network it was saved with the

19:53 zera trust

19:54 the idea here is that

19:57 you basically

19:58 you know you shouldn't automatically

20:00 trust anything outside or inside

20:03 and the perimeter

20:05 so instead you have to really make sure

20:08 that you authenticate before you make

20:10 any connection to any of the

20:12 applications i think this is a a radical

20:14 uh kind of shift but it's something that

20:18 if organizations can strive towards that

20:21 it will make their remote workers it

20:23 will make their cloud um applications

20:26 uh much safer and uh you know so this is

20:28 something that we also recommend moving

20:31 forward you explained a lot about all of

20:33 these recommendations and

20:36 so what i would like to understand too

20:38 is how should companies and teams be

20:41 working on a support system or a support

20:44 structure i can't imagine you know a it

20:47 team is able to do all of this who do

20:50 they need to have as part of their

20:52 support structure

20:53 yeah i mean

20:54 it's not just it teams right any it

20:58 theme also obviously includes the

21:00 infosec counterpart

21:02 um you know executives being able to

21:05 communicate to executives is very

21:07 important especially in the midst of a

21:09 potential breach

21:10 legal having legal involved having hr

21:13 involved right um but then

21:16 back to what jose said having employees

21:18 involved too right there's there are

21:20 certain things that employees need to be

21:22 made aware of um to better protect

21:24 themselves to better protect the

21:27 applications and the data that they may

21:29 be accessing on the network that they're

21:31 accessing

21:33 that they are using to access those

21:35 things

21:36 but then also i mean there are any it

21:39 team has a multitude of vendor

21:42 technology that makes up their networks

21:44 and especially where

21:47 security vendors are involved

21:49 security vendors are a great support

21:50 system as well right because

21:54 sometimes there are

21:56 incident response uh

21:59 uh services that can be utilized

22:01 sometimes there are

22:02 um

22:03 uh

22:04 uh

22:05 version there's version control and and

22:07 patching that can happen upgrades to

22:10 systems that may not have may have been

22:12 overlooked when uh you know the last

22:15 change management came through um

22:18 and so those support teams those vendors

22:20 can certainly help

22:22 um and they have expertise as well

22:25 um and then also peer organizations

22:28 right so

22:29 no one no one organization is in this by

22:32 themselves regardless of the industry

22:34 that they're in

22:35 um you know really work

22:37 as a as a just

22:39 a society you were kind of all in this

22:42 whole

22:43 you know cyber defense

22:45 thing together and so you know

22:48 going to peers asking what they've done

22:51 lessons that they've learned

22:53 um sharing that intelligence um sharing

22:56 indicators of compromise

22:58 that goes so far in helping not just

23:02 protect that individual organization but

23:03 keeping us all safe it's it's kind of

23:06 like uh it's kind of like herd immunity

23:08 um you know when it comes to to attacks

23:11 right we're we're all in this together

23:13 we're all trying our best and so we all

23:16 have to work as a team and and not as

23:18 individuals

23:19 so as we talk about resources i've read

23:22 a lot about threat labs and used that

23:24 could you tell me a little bit more

23:26 juniper a has invested considerably in

23:30 our thread labs team we have a

23:33 team of specialists that are constantly

23:36 monitoring the threat uh landscape

23:38 and they're actually have a direct

23:41 engagement in terms of developing our

23:43 security functionality and features so

23:46 uh the thread labs has blocks and and is

23:50 constantly

23:52 generating new reports so we would

23:54 definitely

23:55 recommend that uh that folks that are

23:57 listening to this would would would um

24:00 join the conversation with us and check

24:02 out

24:03 the blogs that uh that they're

24:04 developing

24:06 uh to add on to that jose too i mean um

24:09 not only does our juniper threat labs do

24:12 research and you know put that research

24:14 back into the detection models that we

24:16 have within the juniper security

24:18 products

24:19 but also juniper threat labs is part of

24:22 larger organizations um

24:24 such as the cyber threat alliance

24:27 um the cloud security alliance um who

24:29 you know they all share

24:31 inform threat information with other

24:33 vendors who are also members um making

24:36 sure that you know there's some there's

24:39 some level of you know

24:41 group protection um regardless of the

24:44 security vendor you go through um but

24:47 but what's important i think is just you

24:49 know

24:50 leveraging the research that's out there

24:52 you know keeping a pulse on

24:55 what's going on uh in you know in the

24:57 threat landscape what are attackers

24:59 doing how have they evolved because it

25:01 really is

25:03 unfortunately um a very complicated game

25:06 of chess between the defenders and the

25:08 attackers and so as much as you can

25:10 learn about who you are protecting

25:12 against that's going to benefit you and

25:14 how you protect against them

25:17 from a technology perspective i've heard

25:20 a lot about our artificial intelligence

25:22 machine learning automation

25:24 how should we be

25:26 how should our teams be thinking about

25:28 implementing those types of technologies

25:30 to improve security

25:33 well um

25:34 if you think about it

25:36 we talked we talked a little bit about

25:38 this the

25:39 attack surface is expanding the uh and

25:43 what's

25:44 really having a huge impact is also the

25:46 volume of the attacks we have a

25:49 thousand millions of attacks daily that

25:52 are happening and it's

25:54 impossible to be able to analyze this by

25:58 the humans so

25:59 ai plays a

26:01 a a pivotal role in terms of

26:03 analyzing correlating the information

26:06 and help

26:07 uh incident responders and information

26:10 security

26:12 experts and be able to make a decision

26:15 around you know whether a

26:18 a particular

26:20 incident might be a malicious

26:22 incidents so and that's where ai

26:25 plays a very important role

26:28 at the same time automation is um

26:31 it's another critical factor

26:33 and there's a couple of areas where

26:35 automation we think has

26:37 has uh can can can help one of them is

26:40 in terms of

26:41 uh digesting ingesting uh telemetry

26:45 uh and then

26:46 being able to make a decision and be

26:49 able to enforce a policy automatically

26:52 to to block

26:54 a an infected host for instance uh

26:57 without a human intervention so this is

26:59 very important

27:00 uh because we just don't have

27:04 enough speed for from a human

27:06 perspective to be able to react so

27:09 um automation is is very important and

27:11 also

27:12 the other thing is that the bad guys

27:14 they're also using automation so we need

27:15 to we need to combat the automation of

27:18 the attacks with the automation of the

27:20 protection so

27:22 that's where we see it

27:23 kate

27:24 jose

27:25 thank you both for sharing your insights

27:27 your recommendations

27:29 for everyone out there i hope this was

27:30 helpful

27:31 now more than ever network security

27:33 should be top of mind for all of us

27:36 and if you have any questions or would

27:37 like to learn more we're here to help

27:40 thank you

27:42 thank you thanks

27:44 [Music]

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