Synonyms for infragard or Related words with infragard

ncic              cointelpro              jttf              fdle              xkeyscore              oig              cablegate              afosi              odni              doj              cjis              pailsen              odatv              icij              fbi              iava              unabomber              jesselyn              nitrd              opennet              whistleblowing              lulzsec              whistleblowers              arrb              cybercrime              cryptologic              aicpa              uspis              openleaks              ncsl              gnaa              udba              vvaw              intellipedia              wuo              venona              hacktivists              ncavc              securedrop              criminalistics              nsa              whistleblower              subbureau              usdoj              declassify              rosenholz              interpol              fincen              stakeknife              drinkordie             



Examples of "infragard"
Infragard Atlanta, NATO Bookshops and others during LulzSec's infamous "50 Days of Lulz".
As an InfraGard member, Gregory served as an expert witness in the 2006 cybercrime case, United States vs. Christopher Maxwell.
In addition to its own specific duties, the FBI participates alongside non-profit organizations such as InfraGard.
networks of Gawker in December 2010, HBGaryFederal in 2011, PBS, Sony, Infragard Atlanta, Fox Entertainment and others.
LulzSec claimed to have hacked local InfraGard chapter sites, a non-profit organization affiliated with the FBI. The group leaked some of InfraGard member e-mails and a database of local users. The group defaced the website posting the following message, "LET IT FLOW YOU STUPID FBI BATTLESHIPS", accompanied with a video. LulzSec posted:
LulzSec also hacked a variety of government-affiliated sites, such as chapter sites of InfraGard, a non-profit organization affiliated with the FBI. The group leaked some of InfraGard member e-mails and a database of local users. On June 13, LulzSec released the e-mails and passwords of a number of users of senate.gov, the website of the U.S. Senate.
InfraGard focuses on the development, management and protection of critical infrastructure. InfraGard has a nationwide focus group that reviews threats that could disrupt critical infrastructure nationwide for a month or more named the electromagnetic pulse special interest group (EMP SIG). This is an all-hazards approach that looks at manmade and natural electromagnetic pulse (EMP), cyber attack, coordinated physical attack, pandemics or insider threats and mitigating actions that could minimize such threats. Mitigation strategies include hardening and prevention strategies in addition to the development of local infrastructure that could make local communities more robust and sustainable. (See EMP SIG press release and guidance document. See also the website of the association of universities involved in public policy, the Policy Studies Organization, who produces the technology policy conference called the Dupont Summit in which the InfraGard National EMP SIG brought public and private sector leaders to discuss these emerging threat issues: http://www.ipsonet.org/conferences/the-dupont-summit/dupont-summit-2012/infragard-emp-sig )
nickname "Tflow" in a series of high-profile attacks on fox.com, the FBI affiliate "Infragard", PBS and Sony. For legal reasons, his name could not be disclosed
InfraGard began in the Cleveland, Ohio, Field Office in 1996, and has since expanded to become a national-level program, with InfraGard coordinators in every FBI field office. Originally, it was a local effort to gain support from the information technology industry and academia for the FBI's investigative efforts in the cyber arena, but it has since expanded to a much wider range of activities surrounding the nation's critical infrastructure.
Partnerships between government agencies and private organizations has its critics. Concerned about civil liberties, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) warned that there "is evidence that InfraGard may be closer to a corporate TIPS program, turning private-sector corporations — some of which may be in a position to observe the activities of millions of individual customers — into surrogate eyes and ears for the FBI". Concluding that “any program that institutionalizes close, secretive ties between such organizations raises serious questions about the scope of its activities, now and in the future.” While others describing Infragard state "the architecture of the Internet—and the many possible methods of attack— requires governments, corporations, and private parties to work together to protect network security and head off threats before they occur." Responding to the ACLU criticism, Chairwoman Kathleen Kiernan of the InfraGard National Members Alliance (INMA) denies that InfraGard is anything but beneficial to all Americans stating “It's not an elitist group in any way, shape or form,” she says. “We're out there trying to protect everybody. Any U.S. citizen on the planet is eligible to apply to InfraGard.”
The program expanded to other FBI Field Offices, and in 1998 the FBI assigned national program responsibility for InfraGard to the former National Infrastructure Protection Center (NIPC) directed by RADM James B. Plehal USNR and to the FBI's Cyber Division in 2003. Since 2003, InfraGard Alliances and the FBI said that they have developed a TRUST-based public-private sector partnership to ensure reliability and integrity of information exchanged about various terrorism, intelligence, criminal, and security matters. It supports FBI priorities in the areas of counterterrorism, foreign counterintelligence, and cybercrime.
InfraGard chapters around the nation also provide cyber and physical security training sessions that focus on the latest threats as identified by the FBI. Sessions include threat briefings, technical sessions on cyber and physical attack vectors, response training, and other resources to help CISOs and CSOs protect their enterprise. InfraGard approaches threats to critical infrastructure from both a tactical and strategic level, addressing the needs of those on the front lines of security as well as those decision makers tasked with assessing their enterprise's vulnerabilities and allocating resources to protect it.
Todd was appointed to the Advisory Board of the Infragard National Member's Alliance, a public-private partnership between the FBI, Department of Homeland Security, and the private sector for infrastructure protection. He is also a proud member and Security Policy Fellow of the Truman National Security Project and previously served on its Board of Principals.
Gewirtz is the cyberwarfare advisor for the International Association for Counterterrorism & Security Professionals, a columnist for "The Journal of Counterterrorism and Homeland Security", and has been a guest commentator for the "Nieman Watchdog" of the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard University. He is also a member of the FBI InfraGard program and is a member of the U.S. Naval Institute.
Pabrai created several certification programs in the area of information security, worked as a manager of the security team at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermi lab), U.S. Department of Energy. and been a featured presenter at conferences worldwide, including FBI InfraGard, HCFA, ISSA, ISACA, HIMSS, HIPAA Summit, Comdex, Microsoft Tech Forum, IndiaExpo, Naseba, ASIS Security, Imprivata Healthcare Conference, Healthcare Congress.
Erik Laykin was a past President and Pacific Rim Director of the L.A. FBI Infragard program as well as Chairman of the Advisory Board of the EC-Council (Electronic Commerce Council). Laykin has served as an expert witness in court in technology investigations.
Levee District Police make a significant contribution to the homeland security effort. The Division is a member of the US Coast Guard Area Maritime Security Committee, the US Department of Justice Anti-Terrorism Advisory Council, F.B.I. Infragard and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security Critical Infrastructure Advisory Council.
The FBI Cleveland field office (also called the "Cleveland division") is branch of the Federal Bureau of Investigation located in the city of Cleveland. Some of the most notable events in the history of this field office is the founding of InfraGard, an information network in the United States. The current Special Agent in Charge of the Cleveland division is Stephen D Anthony.
InfraGard chapters also participate to assure that the critical infrastructure owners and operators—estimated at 85% private sector—are engaged and represented in local and regional planning efforts. Working on all 16 critical infrastructure sectors, the organization provides resources and information not only on prevention, but also on building resilience and response capabilities.
InfraGard is a non-profit organization serving as a public-private partnership between U.S. businesses and the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The organization is an information sharing and analysis effort serving the interests, and combining the knowledge base of, a wide range of private sector and government members. InfraGard is an association of individuals that facilitates information sharing and intelligence between businesses, academic institutions, state and local law enforcement agencies, and other participants dedicated to prevent hostile acts against the United States. InfraGard's mutual nondisclosure agreements among its members (individuals) and the FBI promotes trusted discussions of vulnerabilities and solutions that companies and individuals may be hesitant to place in the public domain and provide access to additional threat information from the FBI.