PRIVACY & SECURITY FORUM: A HIMSS EVENT
Boston, MA - December 5 - 7, 2016
Kevin Johnson is a leading “ethical hacker” and has been an instructor and author for the SANS Institute, the largest and one of the most trusted sources for information security training and security certification in the world. Kevin currently is a faculty member at IANS, a respected security decision-support provider. IANS’ experience-driven advice helps IT security, risk management, and compliance executives make better and faster technical and managerial decisions. Additionally, Kevin writes a mobile column for The MobilityHub, an online community for senior IT leaders and business executives responsible for securing mobile applications, preventing data loss and managing mobile connections securely, easily and remotely.
Kevin also is the co-founder and CEO of Secure Ideas, a nationally recognized security consulting firm that helps Fortune 500 companies and growing businesses improve their security posture and strengthen the foundation of their business. He writes regularly for Secure Ideas’ Professionally Evil blog.
Kevin has a long history in the IT field, including system administration, network architecture and application development. He has been involved in building incident response and forensic teams, architecting security solutions for large enterprises, and penetration testing everything from government agencies to Fortune 100 companies.
Kevin actively gives back to the security community through many open-source projects, including SamuraiWTF, MobiSec, BASE, and several others.
Just how vulnerable is your organization’s network? In this session, two highly experienced ethical hackers draw upon their years of experience to address that exact question. In what is sure to be an eye-opening 30-minutes, the two “white hats” will discuss the top vulnerabilities they find when penetrating testing computer networks. With healthcare breaches on the rise, this information will give attendees plenty to think about—and provide insight into whether their networks are as safe as they could be.