Figure 10-1 Wireless security product feedback cycle in Visual C#.NET

Decoding UPC A in Visual C#.NET Figure 10-1 Wireless security product feedback cycle

Figure 10-1 Wireless security product feedback cycle
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Part 3 Wireless Deployment Strategies
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Unfortunately, the high-profile incidents have sometimes created the perception that Microsoft s products are inherently insecure Although Microsoft has made significant strides in improving security of their products, people do not always proactively install necessary security patches, meaning that previously known weaknesses continue to be exploited Plus, the continued growth of PCs running Windows applications means that Microsoft continues to be a high-profile hacking target However, Microsoft is not alone Large software companies like Oracle and mainstream content providers like eBay have also been subjected to potentially embarrassing security breaches Like Microsoft, these breaches do not necessarily mean that an entire application or web site is insecure but merely highlight the complex interdependencies in today s IT environments that increase the likelihood of weaknesses being discovered In contrast to the wired world, security weaknesses in the wireless world are generally directed as the industry and not at an individual vendor or content provider There are several reasons for this:
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Lack of an equivalent Windows standard The wireless world lacks a single dominant operating system or hardware configuration There are multiple operating systems and hardware configurations This requires hackers to specialize on specific applications or devices The multiple operating systems also significantly complicate the distribution of viruses that require a homogeneous environment to spread and inflict the most damage Immature code base Related to the previous point, the multiple wireless operating systems are considerably less mature than their Windows counterparts This means that the wired products have been deployed for a significantly greater time period thereby increasing the likelihood of discovering vulnerabilities The wired code bases are also increasingly complex with multiple interdependencies, which complicates efforts to track every possible weakness Different hacking culture Much of the wireless hacking activity has been focused on criminal activity, namely the cloning of phones and Subscriber Identity Module (SIM) cards to enable free wireless voice calls Although some of these efforts have been led by academics and respected cryptographers to point out flaws in current cellular systems, hackers have been far more interested in exploiting these systems for commercial gain than for pure notoriety or publicity This contrasts sharply with the wired world, where an increasing number
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Real Examples from the Wireless World
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of hacks and exploits are being discovered by hackers mainly to point out weaknesses in software products and to force the vendors to fix them This different hacking culture has resulted in fewer academictype analyses than the wired world
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Dearth of shipping products Despite the hype surrounding wireless, new wireless product releases have been few and far between Some can be attributed to economic reasons (global 2000 to 2001 slowdown delayed product introductions), and some can be blamed on technical issues (product release cycles for new wireless products tend to be longer), but the net result is that besides new cellular handsets, there is not a high volume of new applications being released into the wireless market This will change with 25 and third generation (3G) networks, but the reduction in products has made it difficult for the creation of one high-visibility vendor Poor security standards Wireless security weaknesses have been directed at the industry rather than individual firms because many of the wireless standards and protocols have inherent weaknesses in them This means that anyone adhering to the specification risks being labeled insecure Two perfect examples are Wireless Application Protocol (WAP) and 80211 Both were conceived with good intentions, and vendors aggressively developed products that conformed to the specification Companies that did not follow the specs risked being labeled proprietary Unfortunately, the vast majority chose to be standards compliant, leaving them exposed to criticism about the product s general lack of security when, in fact, the standard itself was the culprit To paraphrase the late US President John F Kennedy, A falling standard sinks all vendors
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Despite the differences between the wireless and wired worlds, the design and implementation of secure wireless solutions has progressed, and there are now multiple production-level examples worldwide The breadth of eligible wireless case studies is also indicative of a company s willingness to forge ahead with wireless projects even in the face of potential security limitations This reflects that growing realization that wireless technologies are becoming a key component of any company s IT arsenal In avoiding wireless projects because of security concerns, companies risk losing revenue and customers to competitors who proceed with wireless projects For these reasons, many companies are proceeding with
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