Threat Intelligence

6/5/2018
03:15 PM
Dark Reading
Dark Reading
Products and Releases
50%
50%

Corelight Expands Product Portfolio with New Network Visibility Sensors

New models cover any site from branch offices to large data centers; the company also releases software to improve manageability and threat intelligence capabilities.

San Francisco, Calif.—June 5, 2018—Corelight, providers of the most powerful network visibility solution for cybersecurity, today added two new products  - the Corelight AP 200 Sensor and Corelight AP 3000 Sensor - to its portfolio. In addition, the company also rolled out several new features in its latest software release, including support for threat intel feeds and a new web app for sensor configuration and management.

Built by the creators of the Bro Network Security Monitor (aka “Bro”), Corelight Sensors make Bro simple to deploy and extend its functionality with higher performance capabilities and a suite of enterprise features such as log filtering and forking, sensor health monitoring, and streaming data export to Splunk, Elastic, Kafka, Syslog, S3, and more. Corelight’s new sensor models help round out the company’s product offerings, enabling new deployment scenarios including branch offices, large data centers, and monitoring of high-speed links.

“Since launching the first Corelight AP 1000 Sensor in 2016, we have remained committed to making sure that every new feature and model stays true to the original intent of Bro - to provide the right amount of actionable data at the right time, with the security, performance, and manageability that enterprises need,” said Brian Dye, Chief Product Officer for Corelight. “Simply put, there is no one-size-fits-all approach to network data. Our new sensor models make it possible for enterprises of all size to harness the power of Bro.”

The new Corelight AP 200 Sensor is a 1U half-depth rack mountable appliance that can monitor up to 2 Gbps of traffic, making it an ideal solution for enterprises with smaller satellite offices, branch locations or high-value enclaves that want real-time actionable insight into network data for faster incident response.

The Corelight AP 3000 Sensor builds on the power and performance of the company’s flagship Corelight AP 1000 Sensor, and can handle up to 25 Gbps to reliably scale Bro in demanding environments such as high-speed networks or Science DMZs, transforming  network traffic into high-fidelity data for analytics engines. The AP 3000 also offers shunting, a technique which optimizes analysis of certain kinds of network traffic (for example large-scale data transfers, often called ‘elephant flows’) to further improve Sensor performance. This ensures that organizations with these traffic patterns can allocate Sensor resources to the network flows that are most relevant to them.  

In addition, Corelight also unveiled new features as part of its latest software release (1.14), starting with a modern web-based user interface that dramatically streamlines sensor configuration, management, monitoring, and more. Version 1.14 also includes support for the  Bro Intelligence Framework, making it possible for customers to import and match against the threat intel feeds of their choice. Many threat intelligence companies already export in the Bro Intelligence Framework format - examples include the Anomali Threat Intelligence Platform and the ThreatConnect intel feed - and customers can easily adapt other intelligence feeds to the Bro format as well.

“You can’t defend against what you are not aware of. Good threat intel plays a critical role in providing a full picture of what could be lurking on your network,” said Dye. “We want to give our customers the ability to integrate the feeds that they have come to rely on. This was a popular feature in Bro and we are pleased to now offer it to all Corelight customers.”

Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Comments
Newest First  |  Oldest First  |  Threaded View
RobiP
50%
50%
RobiP,
User Rank: Strategist
6/11/2018 | 11:16:02 AM
Supporting Bro @ scale
The new AP 200 allows enterprises to make an investment to get familiar with the Bro framework at a very low price point.
12 Free, Ready-to-Use Security Tools
Steve Zurier, Freelance Writer,  10/12/2018
Most IT Security Pros Want to Change Jobs
Dark Reading Staff 10/12/2018
Most Malware Arrives Via Email
Dark Reading Staff 10/11/2018
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Video
Cartoon Contest
Write a Caption, Win a Starbucks Card! Click Here
Latest Comment: This comment is waiting for review by our moderators.
Current Issue
Flash Poll
The Risk Management Struggle
The Risk Management Struggle
The majority of organizations are struggling to implement a risk-based approach to security even though risk reduction has become the primary metric for measuring the effectiveness of enterprise security strategies. Read the report and get more details today!
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2018-17534
PUBLISHED: 2018-10-15
Teltonika RUT9XX routers with firmware before 00.04.233 provide a root terminal on a serial interface without proper access control. This allows attackers with physical access to execute arbitrary commands with root privileges.
CVE-2018-17980
PUBLISHED: 2018-10-15
NoMachine before 5.3.27 and 6.x before 6.3.6 allows attackers to gain privileges via a Trojan horse wintab32.dll file located in the same directory as a .nxs file, as demonstrated by a scenario where the .nxs file and the DLL are in the current working directory, and the Trojan horse code is execute...
CVE-2018-18259
PUBLISHED: 2018-10-15
Stored XSS has been discovered in version 1.0.12 of the LUYA CMS software via /admin/api-cms-nav/create-page.
CVE-2018-18260
PUBLISHED: 2018-10-15
In the 2.4 version of Camaleon CMS, Stored XSS has been discovered. The profile image in the User settings section can be run in the update / upload area via /admin/media/upload?actions=false.
CVE-2018-17532
PUBLISHED: 2018-10-15
Teltonika RUT9XX routers with firmware before 00.04.233 are prone to multiple unauthenticated OS command injection vulnerabilities in autologin.cgi and hotspotlogin.cgi due to insufficient user input sanitization. This allows remote attackers to execute arbitrary commands with root privileges.