Friday, April 3, 2020

QRadar community edition: Invalid configuration for device '8':



Workaround:

To work around this issue, remove the vmw:value="-1" from the OVF descriptor:
Download the exported OVF template from content library.
Edit the OVF descriptor and makethe following changes:
<vmw:Config ovf:required="false" vmw:value="-1" vmw:key="graphicsMemorySizeInKB"/>

to

<vmw:Config ovf:required="false" vmw:key="graphicsMemorySizeInKB"/>

Upload the OVF template back to content library.

https://kb.vmware.com/s/article/2152046

Wednesday, January 29, 2020

Open Data Exchange Layer (OpenDXL)

 The goal of the Open Data Exchange Layer (OpenDXL) is to enable security devices to share intelligence and orchestrate security operations in real time.

https://www.opendxl.com/

https://www.opendxl.com/index.php?article/11-introduction-to-opendxl/

What is OpenDXL?

OpenDXL lets developers join an adaptive system of interconnected services that communicate and share information to make real-time, accurate security decisions. OpenDXL leverages the Data Exchange Layer (DXL), which many vendors and enterprises already utilize, and delivers a simple, open path for integrating security technologies regardless of vendor.


Designed to improve the context of analysis, shorten workflows of the threat defense lifecycle, reduce complexities across security products and vendors, and increase the value of previously deployed applications, OpenDXL enables unprecedented collaboration in an open, real-time system. By attaching to a common application framework, each participant enters into a unified ecosystem, one that gains value and capability as the network effect activates.

Structured Threat Information Expression (STIX)





It is becoming increasingly necessary for organizations to have a cyber threat intelligence capability and a key component of success for any such capability is information sharing with partners, peers and others they select to trust. While cyber threat intelligence and information sharing can help focus and prioritize the use of the immense volumes of complex cyber security information organizations face today, they have a foundational need for standardized, structured representations of this information to make it tractable. The Structured Threat Information eXpression (STIX™) is a quickly evolving, collaborative community-driven effort to define and develop a language to represent structured threat information. The STIX language is meant to convey the full range of cyber threat information and strives to be fully expressive, flexible, extensible, automatable, and as human-readable as possible. Though relatively new and still evolving, it is actively being adopted or considered for adoption by a wide range of cyber threat-related organizations and communities around the world. All interested parties are welcome to participate in evolving STIX as part of its open, collaborative community via the STIX web site, email discussion lists and other collaborative forums.


https://stixproject.github.io/about/

Structured Threat Information Expression (STIX™) is a structured language for describing cyber threat information so it can be shared, stored, and analyzed in a consistent manner.

The STIX whitepaper describes the motivation and architecture behind STIX. At a high level the STIX language consists of 9 key constructs and the relationships between them:
  • Observables describe what has been or might be seen in cyber
  • Indicators describe patterns for what might be seen and what they mean if they are
  • Incidents describe instances of specific adversary actions
  • Adversary Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures describe attack patterns, malware, exploits, kill chains, tools, infrastructure, victim targeting, and other methods used by the adversary
  • Exploit Targets describe vulnerabilities, weaknesses, or configurations that might be exploited
  • Courses of Action describe response actions that may be taken in response to an attack or as a preventative measure
  • Campaigns describe sets of incidents and/or TTPs with a shared intent
  • Threat Actors describe identification and/or characterization of the adversary
  • Reports collect related STIX content and give them shared context

How do I get it?

The current release is STIX Version 2.0, which is available on the STIX 2.0 website.
An archive of previous releases is hosted on this website.
Bindings and related tools to help process and work with STIX are open source on Github.

Where can I find examples of STIX data? Are there any STIX repositories?

The Samples page on this website hosts full threat reports expressed via STIX, including Mandiant’s APT1 report and FireEye’s Poison Ivy report. Idioms also provide good constrained examples.
In addition to the MITRE samples, community members have set up TAXII repositories containing STIX content and even directories pointing to those repositories. One example repository is http://hailataxii.com.

How do I use STIX? What tools/utilities are available for this effort?

The primary way to use STIX is of course via commercial products. See “Who is using STIX?” for more information.
If you’re developing a product or tool, the current STIX reference implementation is in XML so any XML libraries are suitable for producing and consuming STIX XML. The project also maintains open-source Python bindings and other Utilities to make working with STIX at the code level easier. Documentation and Suggested Practices, as well as Examples, can help you understand how to use the STIX Language conceptually (beyond just producing the XML).

Who is using STIX?

The OASIS Cyber Threat Intelligence (CTI) Technical Committee (TC) hosts “STIX/CybOX/TAXII Supporters” lists for both products and open source projects. You can add your product/project via their registration form.
In additon, the STIX Blog also notes vendor press releases and announcements.

TAXII

TAXII (Trusted Automated eXchange of Indicator Information) is the main transport mechanism for cyber threat information represented in STIX. Through the use of TAXII services, organizations can share cyber threat information in a secure and automated manner.
The STIX and TAXII communities work closely together (and in fact consist of many of the same people) to ensure that they continue to provide a full stack for sharing threat intelligence.