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Information Security Governance

INTRODUCTION
Many organizations marginalize the management of the security of their infrastructure in hopes that they will not be the target of cyberattacks. However, cyberattacks happen frequently and tend to become more sophisticated over time. In reality, every organization is a likely target of malicious actors. These attacks result in a range of impacts on an organization and its core business and could significantly interrupt operations.

To be proactive, organizations need to have structures, processes, and plans in place to counter and respond to potential attacks and to deal with the consequences of successful attacks. A suitable security management plan and well-defined security goals that support the overall goals of the organization can ensure a reasonable level of business continuity, even in the case of security incidents.

In any organization, the individuals on the IT staff must work together to support the security goals of the organization. These individuals play significant roles in detecting and preventing security incidents before they occur. In the case of successful attacks, security management professionals are tasked with acting quickly to mitigate the attack’s effects.

In this assessment, you will refer to the attached “Case Study,” which contains details regarding a security incident at a small non-governmental organization (NGO). In part I of this task, you will analyze the security incident and provide specific examples and details from the case study to support your risk assessment. In part II, you will create a plan to effectively address the aftermath of the incident and manage the NGO’s ongoing security risks.

Part I: Incident Analysis and Response

A. Determine why the attack on Azumer Water’s infrastructure was successful, including the specific vulnerabilities that allowed the attack to occur. Provide details from the case study to support your claims.

B. Explain how the confidentiality, integrity, and availability of Azumer Water’s operations and PII (personally identifying information) data have been compromised, using NIST, ISO 27002, or another industry-standard framework to support your claims.

C. Identify a federal regulation this NGO violated, providing a specific example from the case study as evidence of Azumer Water’s noncompliance.

D. Recommend immediate steps to mitigate the impact of the incident, using specific examples from the case study to justify how these steps would mitigate the impact.

E. Explain how having an incident response plan in place will benefit Azumer Water, using details from the case study to support your explanation.

Part II: Risk Assessment and Management

F. Discuss two processes to increase information assurance levels within the organization and bring Azumer Water into compliance with the violated federal regulation identified in part C.

G. Recommend technical solutions to counter the remaining effects of the attack in the case study and to prevent future attacks.

Sample Solution

Participants express concern over the sustainability of the local economy and whether ‘people like us’ are catered for. In these precarious times participants see their economic intervention as bringing equilibrium through safeguarding consumer choice. Participants define themselves against deviant consumers and markets. This includes those that use Rye Lane, a location which becomes associated with commercial inertia and misuse of resources, a market where supply is imagined to outweigh demand. In the same way they define against consumption in Dulwich, a location which is associated with decadence and hypocrisy, a market where demand is imagined to outweigh supply. Groups at both sites are understood as deviant- in the association of over-consumption, high time capital and underutilisation of the person. The local therefore becomes a way of exploring wider anxieties about provision in a globalised neoliberal economy. Overall I conclude that participant’s economic imagination, particularly those who see themselves as financially challenged, reflects the public discourse of austerity used to justify cuts. However further data collection to expand the richness of the texts would allow further exploration of attitudes to economics and austerity policy. In addition further data collection on participant’s attitudes to the riots could be fruitfully examined in light of Foucault’s secondary form of counter-conduct, the so-called ‘absolute right to revolt’ (Foucault 1977: 293). Methodology The transcripts total nine from a set of 35 conducted in the Bellenden Road area of Peckham in 2012, selected as part of a ‘gentrifying’ neighbourhood of London, with a further a 35 interviews also conducted in each on the following type of neighbourhoods in the city: gentrified, suburban, gated and exurban neighbourhoods. Peckham is a district of south-east London in the borough of Southwark. Latest population estimates show that 15010 people live in Peckham ward. Peckham has a total BAME population of 71%. 84% of the population in Peckham are in th
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