Many cyber security products are supplied (FW, IPS, APT, EMAIL–GW, WEB–GW, EP, etc.), and you don’t know how much these products will protect you against actual attacks. With Cyber Attack Simulation, you can simulate whether the protection rates written in the brochures are realized against different attack types. Furthermore, Cyber Attack Simulation, which contains more than 6700 known cyber-attacks, affects these attacks on your system, indicates which products are blocked or not blocked, tells you why non–blocking attacks are not blocked, and what/what settings should be made.
Built to meet the needs of any organization, the Simulator is easy to manage and offers deep metrics, benchmarking, advanced analytics, and reporting options. In addition, the solution provides pre-built and customizable phishing scenarios in multiple languages in an ever-expanding content library that includes HTML 5 templates, videos, and game modules.
A Cyber Attack Simulator from Microsoft: CyberBattleSim
Microsoft has released an open-source simulator to assist cybersecurity workers in their security efforts against cyberattack threats. Published as CyberBattleSim, this simulator uses the Python-based Open AI Gym library.
Cyber attacks are constantly increasing in direct proportion to the advancement of technology. From people who do not use the internet other than social media to global technology companies, everyone can be victims of cyberattacks. Now, regardless of big or small, almost all technology companies are starting to have cyber security elements in their structure. Although we always feel safe with updates, you know, “no system is safe.”
Cyber attacks are one of the biggest problems everyone faces in the age of technology, from ordinary internet users to technology giants. Unfortunately, tech giants like Google, Microsoft, and Apple are often the victims of cyberattacks, which means our data is constantly at risk. However, data scientists and security researchers continually work on this issue, minimizing vulnerabilities and preparing for possible cyber attacks.
Data scientists and security researchers are constantly working on this issue, minimizing vulnerabilities and preparing for possible cyber attacks. Microsoft has also released a new simulator to support these studies. This new simulator can be used in studies against cyberattacks originating from Artificial Intelligence (AI). Thanks to the simulator, researchers will learn how to take action by examining how cyber agents that carry out fake intelligence–assisted cyber attacks act.
Microsoft’s cyberattack simulator, CyberBattleSim, will feature a simulated attacker attempting to take over a portion of the network by exploiting a predefined set of vulnerabilities. As this simulated attacker moves over the web, a defense agent will monitor network activity to detect the attacker’s presence and contain the attack.
Sharing CyberBattleSim as open-source on its GitHub site, Microsoft, in its blog article, “CyberBattleSim provides a way to create an abstract simulation of the complexity of systems on the computer as possible, making it possible to frame cybersecurity challenges in the context of reinforcement learning. By sharing this toolkit, we encourage the community and our work to improve, explore how cyber agents interact and evolve in simulated environments, and explore how these studies help us understand how cyber agents will behave.”