Gravwell version 4.1.0, dubbed “Gamma Burst”, accelerates the speed at which organizations and cyber security analysts can ingest, visualize, and interrogate their data. New features like compound queries, a web UI drag-and-drop ingester, and enrich module enable threat hunters and further facilitate data fusion.
In this guest blog post published on IOActive, author Corey Thuen discusses how little it can take to compromise a host and how easily that compromise can be lost in the noise when there are no existing, high-fidelity IOCs.
Gravwell co-founder Corey Thuen chats with Risky Business host Patrick Gray for the "Snake Oilers" edition of the Risky.Biz podcast (Snake Oilers 12 part 2). They cover some of the key differentiators that Gravwell brings to the SIEM market, including structure-on-read ingestion, and access to raw binary data.
Business Security Weekly episode 188: Hosts Matt Alderman, Paul Asadoorian, and Jason Albuquerque speak with Gravwell co-founder Corey Thuen about harnessing the power of raw, unstructured data for security and operations.
Gravwell's co-founder, Corey Thuen, was interviewed on ITProTV Technado episode 169. Discussion topics included the Big Bang 4.0 release, data fusion platform use cases, and the many benefits of the quarantine beard.
Gravwell's Big Bang release breaks the mold of legacy data ingestion solutions, which require data to be parsed or pre-arranged prior to ingestion. Gravwell is completely data-agnostic, meaning you can ingest ANY type of data in its native form.
The entrance of Soliton Systems to the United States has piqued the interest of Ron Gula, Gula Tech Adventures, who notes, “in the race to secure and audit their systems, companies should not have to choose how much data they ingest so as to stay on budget. Soliton NK alleviates common concerns around the rising cost of data ingestion, and I am pleased that the company has begun working with Gravwell, a full-stack analytics platform built in the U.S., to drive low-cost, simple data management.”
"Less than one percent of communities were responsible for 75 percent of antisocial behavior"
At least 89 subs have been targeted by Russian propaganda.
Millions of comments sent to FCC through bulk system used fake email addresses.