Ni sug disuk 2013


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Paul Howard, Director from DISUK, gives a presentation to all of the attendees at the Northern iPower 2013.

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  • This slide runs on a timer!These are all things that tend to spring to mind when we start to discuss security in the IT world.Many of these are also being used by individuals at home to protect themselves from attack.
  • When discussing Information Security tape is often overlooked.LTO6 is quoted at 6.25 TBytes but that is based on 2.5:1 compressionTape is fast up to 400 Mbytes/sec on LTO6 – OK you are not likely to be able to feed it that fast!Point is tape is going to stay around in many businesses for many years.Mark Twain quotation after hearing that his obituary had been published in the New York Journal.
  • There are a number of companies working on next generation products including the LTO.
  • Most companies hold sensitive information on their customers; it may be personal information if you are dealing with the public or trading information if the case of business to business. Whatever it is then if you lose it you customer will not be please. (next)Much of the information held on your own business will be things you would not want either the public or your competitors to know. (next)You may hold data on intellectual property, design of software used for the business, algorithms used for share dealing etc. (next)Loss of sensitive information will normally have substantial negative impact on the share price of the business and this can have further impact to you. (next)Depending in the business sector you operate in your reputation as a business will be affect to a greater or lesser amount. (next)Putting things right will impact the bottom line. (next)The big loss if the loss of trust in the business, we all naturally trust people and organisations and once lost trust is hard to get back. Hard to put a financial figure on the impact loss of trust causes but it will be substantial. (New Slide)
  • Different business will have different types and levels of vulnerability and I’m sure you all have people in the company whose job it is to assess these risks. You have a duty of care (next)Sometimes it is easy simply to look at what the regulators suggest are the risks and cover only those risks, you also need to look at the other impacts of any risk, will it damage the business in any way? (next)Once you have looked at the losses possible you can then look at the value or ROI on investments to mitigate those losses. (next)An interesting point that came up on a number of occasions at this years RSA security conference in the US was that amount of time, money and effort that is being put into “risks” that are believed to exist but if fact the chances of the risk are low and the impact is marginal. The view was “don’t spend all the effort securing access through the windows when the front door is being left open!”Up until recently most security thinking tended to be network biased or Laptop security but BYOD has brought attention into the risks associated with removable media in all its forms.Threat LandscapeLooking at threat possible damage against likelihood of the threat occurring.Don’t try to protect against threats that are unlikely and in any case would do little damage. 
  • Risk assessment is an on-going process.
  • Consider for a minute what information is contained on the tapes used by your business.A backup tape by its very nature will contain things like the Corporate Database – it is easy to understand that needs to be protected.But what about HR records – pay, discipline cases, disputes, staff personal bank account details.Research – designs, future plans etc.
  • Total of all incidents involving tape is only 2%.The number of records known to have been compromised through tapes being lost or stolen is over 90 million.Many of the lost tapes were reported as the numbers being ‘unknown’.In 2007 26 tapes were reported as lost by the US Internal Revenue Service in Kansas and although recorded as an unknown number it has been suggested to have compromised 26.6 million records.
  • Records of losses have. been kept since 2005 but even as recently as 2011 we were seeing large numbers of reported breaches involving tape.
  • 2012 looks better but interesting who are the last two reported for the year! And they don’t even know how many records were on the lost tapes!
  • There is no legislation to force UK companies to disclose losses so these are just those in the public domain.HMRC said it was on two CD’s at 25 million records that is only 85 bytes per record if we take a CD as being 900 Mb. Maybe it was tape then!Boots was one of the affected companies in the Medisure theft from a security van.The Zurich loss was in South Africa but we have added it as it affected 41,000 UK residents and impacted the group as a whole. Outsourcing is a considerable worry, just think how many of you have details held in India!Banks, Utility companies, insurance companies and phone companies are all using call centres based outside the EU and some consider this excuses them from meeting the requirements of the regulators.
  • Figures from the US showing the average cost of the losses based on a per record cost show a slight decrease in 2011 after a continued growth since the records were kept in 2005. Although the a based on losses in the US you can expect the trends to be similar in Indonesia. One reason the US has these figures is the legal requirement to disclose breaches but as these regulations are brought into law in other countries we see similar trends appearing.
  • UK Figures for losses. Based on these figures Cattles Loss or 1.4 million records in Jan 2012 would have cost them £110.6M.
  • Numbers still make headlines but it is the impact on a companies bottom line that really is a direct hit. Loss of consumer confidence is harder to quantify accurately but still has a huge impact on some companies after a reported breach.Fines and legal actions can take these costs much higher though.One presumes there are savings made because of the scale of the breach but whatever the real figures they are very damaging to the bottom line.The Bank of New York Mellon admitted losing 4.5M customer records on unencrypted tapes in April 2007 – this is estimated to have cost them in excess of $100M in legal and other associated costs.   Indeed the results for the second quarter of 2008 included a pre-tax charge of $22 million for credit monitoring related to lost tapes. The Ponemon institute estimated the average cost of a record being compromised in 2007 was $197 so from this we get a cost of US$886 million.
  • So as not to appear biased thought we should point out that all the major carriers have been involved in these data losses.
  • This is an example where a loss in one country had a major impact on the business in another one.The actual loss was a tape in transit by Zurich South Africa with over 5 million records. £2.3M is around 38,400 Million Rupiah.
  • This loss in the US affected 800,000 people.They point out that storage device theft is a common way data breaches happen. Why do we know about it, regulations insist that any breaches are notified “in a timely manner” but you will note most of the reported breaches involve a third party. People who think they are the only ones to know about a breach are reluctant to tell anyone about it. Would you want to make it public that you had lost data?IBM have even lost their own staff records when a tape was lost – Notice that everyone involved gets named!
  • Although they only lost the records of 267,000 customersthey have over 7.4 million customers across the US so you can imagine what loss of business they are exposed to. (next)Any loss can get you name exposed across the world, the old adage that any publicity is good publicity may be disproved by this!Each newspaper made it clear of the impact of the loss to local people.
  • SoXNamed after its sponsors; Senator Paul Sarbanes (D-MD) and Representative Michael G. Oxley (R-OH),Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act - requires financial institutions to develop a written information security plan that describes how the company is prepared for, and plans to continue to protect clients’ non-public personal information. PCI very powerful. Section3.4 Render PAN unreadable anywhere it is stored (including on portable digital media, backup media, and in logs) by using any of the following approaches:  One-way hashes based on strong cryptography (hash must be of the entire PAN)  Truncation (hashing cannot be used to replace the truncated segment of PAN)  Index tokens and pads (pads must be securely stored)  Strong cryptography with associated key-management processes and procedures COBIT is a set of best practices (framework) for information technology (IT) management created by the Information Systems Audit and Control Association (ISACA), and the IT Governance Institute (ITGI) in 1992.
  • DPA states - Appropriate technical and organisational measures shall be taken against unauthorised or unlawful processing of personal data and against accidental loss or destruction of, or damage to, personal data.
  • I’m sure all of you working in companies covered by the FSA regulations will be fully aware of the details of this publication - All 104 pages of it!From the tape side look at section 3.4.6 Data back-up
  • You may however not be to sure you understand the meaning of it all.
  • Actually they are not that bad, this is a page from the FSA document.Interesting statement that “If backup data is not transferred or stored securely, all other controls to ensure data security at a firm are undermined”.
  • OK so what if you haven't got the right security in place and an have a breach – what could you have done ahead of time?Your incident response team will be working on the premise that there will be a breach at some point and will be planning for it so these are some ideas.I consider gliding very safe and was happy to let my daughter start flying solo at the age of 16.
  • But SH*T happens.When things go wrong we have the press instantly trying to get information and they will print or report anything they get their hands on, mostly totally incorrect and often total rubbish,As a club we have a standard set of press releases that explain all about gliding, the safety features we have and the way we operate to get the operation running smoothly but also safely.Reporters are lazy, give them the information and they will print it!
  • If senior management won’t agree to a press release maybe this is the time to discuss the security budget with them!A press release written when there is no pressure to respond to a situation is going to be much better than a fast reaction. One companies CEO said straight after a breach that “From this point on no tapes will be moved offsite unless encrypted!” Had they thought it through they would have realised they had thousands of tapes in “secure vaults” at off site locations. How could they get them back as this would breach the statement made.The pressrelease may also be used to explain just why the decision was taken that having this information not encrypted was an acceptable risk.
  • Encryption – a means of ensuring that either the costs of deciphering the information make it unlikely or that the time taken means that the information is no longer valid or useful. NO ENCRYPTION IS UNBREAKABLE!
  • Cannot be used for an alternative IPL from tape.
  • So you now have a keystore that has sensitive information but cannot be encrypted.Need to ensure the keystore is backup up to ensure it is available to restore data from tape.Need keystore to be available at DR site so data can be restored.
  • Available for LTO4, LTO5 & LTO6 and other high end drives such as the IBM TS1140.Existing media pool cannot be used so as well as buying a full set of new media how are you going to handle the existing pool of unencrypted tapes?It may not be simple to upgrade an existing library to take the new drives, even if it is an LTO library.You may also need to upgrade the operating system to support the new tape drives.For some drives you may need to change to a different interface and hence purchase new Host Bus Adapters to handle them.
  • 696 pages! When you look and see only 47 pages are specific to the iSeries that sounds straightforward – then you realise you need to read much of the rest of the document to understand the iSeries section.
  • Length of time product / solution is supported? Six years later the auditors demand to see information that is only available on the backups? 12 years or more?
  • So if you want to only use iSeries then you need to be running the EKM, to use TKLM you will need some other servers.
  • Hardware appliances offer a more generic and flexible solution that can be used in all situations.
  • Clearly the main thing is that we need to keep the data confidential so non authorised persons cannot access it.
  • We also need to ensure the integrity of the information so we know what was written has not been changed in any way.
  • Another vital thing is to have good availability in the event we need to restore it.
  • The final requirement is that the solution is simple. This is so it does not delay the recovery of data to those authorised but also that the encryption of data does not have complex requirements so operations staff do not start trying to circumvent it to make their lives easy!
  • Originally encryption used in communications links, you presumed anyone could be recording so breaches were likely – Changed keys regularlyElectronic Key ManagementTivoli Lifecycle Key ManagementKey Management Interoperability Protocol
  • You also need to look at the size of your IT team, if you have plenty of people and time then drive encryption may be OK you, if not then consider an appliance based solution.
  • Ni sug disuk 2013

    1. 1. Information Security in respectto Backups and ArchivePaul HowardManaging DirectorDISUK Limited
    2. 2. Information Security• Firewalls• Intrusion Prevention/Detection• Content Monitoring/Filtering• VOIP Security• Wireless/Mobile Security• Anti Virus• Biometric access• Smartcards• Physical Security
    3. 3. Tape!• Lowest cost for long term data storage.• A “Green” product.• LTO6 that is shipping today has 2.6 TBytes uncompressed capacity• The reports of my death are greatly exaggerated!
    4. 4. Tape!
    5. 5. Risk AssessmentWhat is at riskCustomers informationBusiness informationIntellectual PropertyShare PriceReputationProfitTRUST
    6. 6. • Investigate vulnerabilities• Balance regulatory risk with Business Risk• Review possible consequential losses• Real versus perceived risk!• Who is responsible for Security?Risk Assessment
    7. 7. Risk Assessment
    8. 8. What is on your humble tape?
    9. 9. Source & www.datalossdb.orgDate Companies Involved Reason RecordsJan 6, 2011 Heraeus Incorporated, NewYork Stolen Tapes 10,000Jan 19, 2011 Abbott Medical Optics, Inc. Stolen Tapes 514Jan 24, 2011 Grays Harbor Pediatrics, Aberdeen, Washington Stolen Tapes 12,000Jan 29, 2011 Texas Health Harris Methodist Hospital - Azle Lost Tape 9,922Feb 12, 2011Jacobi Medical Center, North Central Bronx Hospital, Tremont HealthCenterStolen Tapes 1,700,000Mar 1, 2011 Cord Blood Registry, San Francisco, CA Stolen Tapes 300,000April 4 ,2012 Phoenix Ireland, Scottish Provident Ireland Lost Tape 62,000July 29,2011 Belmont Savings Bank Lost Tape 13,000Oct 7, 2011 Nemours Childrens Clinic, Nemours Foundation Lost Tapes 1,600,000Sep 28, 2011Science Applications International Corp (SAIC), Tricare ManagementActivityStolen Tapes 5,117,799Oct 28, 2011 ValueOptions, Inc., National Elevator Industry, United Parcel Service Lost Tape 10,600Nov 25, 2011 Good News Garage – LSS Inc Stolen Tapes UnknownDec 14,2011 Welcome Financial Services , Cattles Group, Shopacheck Lost Tapes 1,400,000Total for 2011 10,235,835It really is a problem and costs companies millionsLosses on tape in 2011
    10. 10. Source & www.datalossdb.orgDate Companies Involved Reason RecordsMarch 1, 2012 TD Bank, N.A. Lost Tapes 267,000March 29, 2012 IBM, California Department of Child Support Services, FedEx Lost Tapes 800,000August 13, 2012 Kindred Healthcare Inc. Stolen Tape 1,504October 24, 2012 Vermont State Employees Credit Union Lost Tapes 85,000November 5, 2012 Women & Infants Hospital, Rhode Island Lost Tape 14,004December 5, 2012 IBM, O2 Lost Tape UnknownDecember 7,2012 United States Secret Service Lost Tape Unknown2012 losses to date 1,167,508It really is a problem and costs companies millionsLosses on tape in 2012
    11. 11. Washington (CNN) -- It might remind you of the new smash-hit James Bond movie "Skyfall", inwhich the villains steal a device with top secret information on the identities of British agents.But in this case, sensitive data was left on a subway train.Law enforcement and congressional sources tell CNN a contractor working for the U.S. SecretService accidentally left a pouch containing two computer backup tapes on a train inWashingtons Metrorail subway system.The tapes contained very sensitive Secret Service personnel and investigative information, and ifaccessed could be highly damaging, according to sources.The contractor was transporting the pouch from Secret Service headquarters in Washington to anow-closed data facility in Maryland. The sources say the contractor got off a Metro train, andlater realized the pouch had been left behind. The Secret Service and the Metro police werecontacted, and an aggressive search took place.According to one source, the tapes have not been recovered.The incident occurred nearly five years ago, in February 2008. It is now the subject of aninvestigation by the Department of Homeland Securitys Office of Inspector General, according toa congressional source.Eric ONeill, a former FBI counterespionage agent, said, "Some of the information could causelives to be at risk, if someone wanted to get at the families of a high-level government worker orsomeone they perceived as being someone who could work against, say, a terrorist cell."Secret Service tapes lost on train under investigationBy Brian Todd, John King and Joe Johns, CNNDecember 8, 2012 -- Updated 0107 GMT (0907 HKT)
    12. 12. Source & www.datalossdb.orgDate Companies Involved Reason Records1stFebruary 2013 First National Bank of Southern California Stolen Tape Unknown4thMarch 2013 Kindred Healthcare Inc. (Kindred Transitional Care and Rehabilitation Stolen Tape 7162013 losses to date 716It really is a problem and costs companies millionsLosses on tape in 2013
    13. 13. Date Companies Involved Reason RecordsMarch 2007 Independent Living Fund Stolen Tape 30,000June 2007 Bank of Scotland Lost media 62,000July 2007 First Response Finance Ltd Stolen Media Not givenNovember 2007 HMRC Lost Media 25,000,000December 2007 HMRC Lost Tapes 6,500April 2008 HSBC Lost Media 370,000June 2008 Medisure (Insurance Co.) Stolen Tapes Not givenSeptember 2008 St Pauls surgery in Winchester Stolen Tapes 15,000August 2009 Zurich Financial Services Lost Tapes 641,000January 2010 Northern Ireland Electricity Lost Tape 12,799April 2011 Phoenix Ireland Lost Tape 62,000January 2012 Cattles Limited Lost Tapes 1,400,000December 5, 2012 IBM, O2 Lost Tape UnknownUK Reported Removable Media data lossesSource & www.datalossdb.orgIt really is a problem and costs companies millions
    14. 14. 0501001502002502005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011$214$138$182$197 $204$202$194US figures for average cost per record lostFigures from the Ponemon Institute LLC
    15. 15. £0£10£20£30£40£50£60£70£802007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012£47£60£64£71£79UK figures for average cost per record lost?Figures from the Ponemon Institute LLC
    16. 16. • These figures show the number of records lost or compromised but we need toconvert these into financial impact figures to look at the actual costs of a loss.– According to a study conducted by the Ponemon Institute, an independent informationpractices research group, data breaches cost businesses an average of $214 percustomer record in 2010, up from $204 in 2009.– This equates to the costs of the Bank of New York Mellon loss costing them almost onebillion US DollarsIs it really a problem we should worry about?
    17. 17. How are they getting lost?All of these couriers have been involved in the loss of data on tape
    18. 18. 24 August 2010Zurich Insurance fined £2.3m over customers data lossZurich Insurance says its loss of customer information was "unacceptable" TheUK operation of Zurich Insurance has been fined £2.27m by the FinancialServices Authority (FSA) for losing personal details of 46,000 customers.It is the highest fine levied on a single firm for data security failings.Margaret Cole, the FSAs director of enforcement and financial crime, said: "Zurich UK letits customers down badly.“ Stephen Lewis, chief executive of Zurich UK, said: "Thisincident was unacceptable."The data on policyholders, including in some cases bank account and credit cardinformation, went missing in August 2008. However, Zurich did not become aware of theloss until a year later, when it then began notifying customers. The information wentmissing during a routine transfer to a data storage centre in South Africa.NEWS Business
    19. 19. 30th March 2012California says IBM, Iron Mountain lost StateAgency data.International Business Machines Corp. and Iron Mountain Inc. lost track of storagedevices with data from the California Department of Child Support Services involvingmore than 800,000 people, the state said.The information included names, addresses, Social Security numbers, drivers’ licensenumbers, heath-insurance providers and other data, California said today in a statement. Thestate said it learned of the missing storage devices on March 12.The loss or theft of computers and storage devices is a common way data breaches happen. Since2005, there have been 837 breaches affecting almost 169 million records involving lost, discardedor stolen laptops, smartphones and various portable data-storage devices, according to adatabase of publicly disclosed breaches maintained by Privacy Rights Clearinghouse.
    20. 20. Cattles apologises for customer data loss 6 January 2012Cattles has expressed “deep regret” at losing personal data on 1.4 million customers and its ownformer staff.Two IT back-up storage tapes were discovered missing from Cattles’ Kingston House building in Birstall, WestYorkshire, at the end of November 2011.The tapes contain personal data relating to 1.4 million customers, limited to names and addresses for 800,000but also including date of birth and payment history for 600,000.The tapes also include HR data relating to staff in employment with the Cattles Group up to October 2010.Cattles has issued a statement which said a process was underway to inform affected customers and formeremployees.The Information Commissioners Office has also confirmed it is investigating the loss, and it has been reportedthat the data concerns Welcome Financial Services and Shopacheck, both subsidiaries of Cattles.Cattles’ statement said: “There is no evidence that the information has fallen into the wrong hands or beenused maliciously.” However, Cattles takes its obligations to protect personal data of its customers and staffextremely seriously and we deeply regret what has happened.“We have employed a specialist data security firm with extensive experience in financial services, to reviewdata security across the group and advise on any necessary improvements.”
    21. 21. Cattles apologises for customer data loss 6 January 2012Cattles has expressed “deep regret” at losing personal data on 1.4 million customers and its ownformer staff.Two IT back-up storage tapes were discovered missing from Cattles’ Kingston House building in Birstall, WestYorkshire, at the end of November 2011.The tapes contain personal data relating to 1.4 million customers, limited to names and addresses for 800,000but also including date of birth and payment history for 600,000.The tapes also include HR data relating to staff in employment with the Cattles Group up to October 2010.Cattles has issued a statement which said a process was underway to inform affected customers and formeremployees.The Information Commissioners Office has also confirmed it is investigating the loss, and it has been reportedthat the data concerns Welcome Financial Services and Shopacheck, both subsidiaries of Cattles.Cattles’ statement said: “There is no evidence that the information has fallen into the wrong hands or beenused maliciously.” However, Cattles takes its obligations to protect personal data of its customers and staffextremely seriously and we deeply regret what has happened.“We have employed a specialist data security firm with extensive experience in financial services, to reviewdata security across the group and advise on any necessary improvements.”An ICO spokesperson added: “We have recently been informed of a possible data breachwhich may involve Welcome Financial Services Limited including its business Shopacheck.We will be making enquiries into the circumstances of the alleged breach of the DataProtection Act before deciding what action, if any, needs to be taken.”
    22. 22. Regulations.• Sarbanes-Oxley (SoX ) - standards for all U.S. public companyboards, management, and public accounting firms.• Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act – for financial institutions• Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) – Thehealthcare Industry• Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) – Anyone who isprocessing, storing, or transmitting payment card data• Control Objectives for Information and related Technology (COBIT)• State Security Breach Notification LawsWhat forces companies to admit they have lost data andcosts so much money?
    23. 23. Regulations.• Data Protection Act.• Computer Misuse Act• Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) – Anyone who isprocessing, storing, or transmitting payment card data• Privacy and Electronic Communications Regulations• Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000• EU Data Protection Directive• Financial Services Authority - Data Security in Financial ServicesWhat forces companies to admit they have lost data andcosts so much money?
    24. 24. Avoid turning a breach into a disaster!Press releases
    25. 25. Press releasesAvoid turning a breach into a disaster!
    26. 26. Get a press release written and signed off by the incident response team, the board orsenior management giving detailed thought as to the impact and what action you willtake.Avoid the normal pitfalls,“industrial strength tape technology would be needed to read the tapes”,“we are secured by obscurity”,“thieves would require specialist systems knowledge to understand our data”,“we have no reason to believe the data has been misused”.“we believed it was an acceptable risk!”“We didn’t lose the tapes, it was the courier”.“We didn’t consider the data was sensitive”.Avoid turning a breach into a disaster!
    27. 27. • We need to ensure that only authorised people can read or restore thedata from tape!– Internally this is quite straightforward as we control the system and can giveaccess only to those who need it when they need it.– Externally these rules have no control at all! A different approach is requiredto protect information on tapes removed from site for any reason.What can we do?
    28. 28. • The only acceptable solution is to encryptdata being written to tape so that it is onlyrecoverable with the keys it was written with.• Tapes that contain only encrypted data arenot deemed to be lost as there is no readableinformation contained on them.• Disclosure is not therefore usually required.What can we do?
    29. 29. – Software– Hardware• In the tape drive• Between drive and systemHow can we do it?
    30. 30. Available from V6R1 onwards• Encryption for Any Tape Device, Tape Library or Virtual Tape– AES Encryption– Data Encrypted – Not Tape Labels– Capability to Encrypt Each File Via Different Key• Requires i5/OS option 44 (Encrypted Backup Enablement)– Requires Tape Management Application to EnableEncryption– Recommend BRMS• BRMS Advanced Feature Required– Not Compatible with Hardware Encrypting Tape DevicesSoftware Encryption Considerations
    31. 31. Software Encryption Considerations• Capacity– Loss of Compaction May Result in More Tape Cartridges• CANNOT Encrypt– Operating system (*SAVSYS, *SAVSYSINF, *SAVSECDTA, *SAVCFG)– QBRM, QUSRBRM, QSYS2, QGPL and QUSRSYS– BRMS Will Not Encrypt “Q” Libraries• Standard Labelled Tapes Only• Cannot Use with Tape Write Error Recovery Enabled• If Key Store File Lost – Data is Unrecoverable• Can be used with existing tape drives and media
    32. 32. • V6R1 BRMS offers a software-based encryption function.• To use this function, customers need the BRMS Advanced Feature (5761-BR1 option 2) and i5/OSEncrypted Backup Enablement (5761-SS1 option 44 ).• The encryption offered is software-based and can write saves to any tape drive, not just the encryption-capable tape drives. If the customer has an encryption-capable tape drive, its encryption features are notused for the BRMS-based software encryption. Customers should leave the tape drive with encryptionturned-off, otherwise they will double-encrypt their tapes• BRMS-based software encryption will likely require more tapes (possibly 3 times as much media), sinceencrypted data does not compact very well.• The following objects cannot be encrypted: *SAVSYS, *SAVSECDTA, *SAVCFG, *IBM, and any librariesstarting with a Q• IBM does not support encryption on optical or virtual optical devices• Encryption is specified in the media policy, and can be turned on/off by backup item in the control group• The customer is responsible for managing the keys via the encryption functions in the operating system.The keystore is placed in the QUSRBRM library so BRMS can back it up for you. The BRMS screens andrecovery reports will indicate the keystore file and key record label used for each save• This function is targeted at customers with a small amount of data to encrypt, or customers with a largebackup window, since there is a performance impact. Customers who need encryption but require thefastest backup speeds should plan to use the encryption-capable tape hardware such as TS1120 and LTO4instead since it has very minimal performance impact.Software Encryption Considerations
    33. 33. BRMS-based encryption(Compared with regular tape saves)PerformancePerformance CPU UtilizationSource file saves Minimal impact approximately doubleUsermix Saves approximately 30% degradation approximately doubleLargefile Saves approximately 50% degradation Approximately 3-5* increaseSource file restores minimal impact Approximately 40% increaseUsermix restores approximately 25% degradation Approximately 40% increaseLargefile restores approximately 4% degradation Approximately 3-5* increasePerformance tests were run on an i570 and an i570 MMA 4-way system with EXP24 disk andLTO3 tapePerformance details are available in the V6R1 Performance Capabilities Reference, pg 239-240(PDF, 1.19MB)
    34. 34. – Hardware - in the drive• Allows for high speed operation• Limited to certain drive types• Disruptive installation• Only works on certain media types• Requires special software to control and manage keys - EKM• Cannot encrypt all data on the system as a host with an O/S, backup softwareand key management must be available to enable encrypted restores• Restrictive in a shared DR environmentHow can we do it?
    35. 35. Encryption Key Manager Setup Tasks• This topic provides the setup tasks required for the Encryption Key Manager.• Before you can encrypt tapes, the Encryption Key Manager must first be configured and running so that itcan communicate with the encrypting tape drives. The Encryption Key Manager need not be running whiletape drives are being installed, but it must be running in order to perform encryption.• These are the tasks you must perform before using the Encryption Key Manager. See IBM® Encryption KeyManager component for the Java™ platform Installation, Planning, and Users Guide for details.• Decide what system platforms to use as Encryption Key Manager servers.• Upgrade the server operating system if necessary.• Upgrade the Java Virtual Machine if necessary.• Install Java Unrestricted Policy Files.• Upgrade the Encryption Key Manager JAR. This can be found at the IBM website (or visit and click downloads andlook for IBM Encryption Key Manager for the Java platform).• Decide on keystore type.• Create keys, certificates, and key groups.• If necessary, import keys and certificates (See previous step).• Define the configuration properties file.• Define tape drives to the Encryption Key Manager or set drive.acceptUnknownDrives configurationproperty value on.• Start the Encryption Key Manager server.• Start the command line interface client.
    36. 36. EKM is only to be utilized for older tape generation products.The IBM Encryption Key Manager for Java platform (EKM) is responsible for assisting insecuring vital data. The EKM works with IBM encryption-enabled tape drives ingenerating, protecting, storing and maintaining encryption keys that are used toencrypt information being written to and decrypt information being read from tapemedia. EKM is a part of the IBM Java run time environment and uses IBM Java securitycomponents for the cryptographic capabilities.Tivoli Key Lifecycle Manager (TKLM) is IBM’s strategic new platform forstorage and delivery of encryption keys to encrypting storage end-pointdevices.
    37. 37. IBM Tivoli Key Lifecycle Manager V2.0 supports the following:AIX V5.3, 64-bit, Technology Level 9, Service Pack 2 and AIX 6.1 (A 64 bit AIXkernel is required for both versions.)Red Hat Enterprise Linux AS V4.0 on x86, 32-bitSUSE Linux Enterprise Server V9 on x86, 32-bit, V10, Service Pack 2 onx86, 32-bit, 64 bit (in 32-bit mode application), and V11 (32-bit and 64-bit in32 bit mode)Sun Server Solaris 9 and 10 (SPARC 64-bit) Note: Tivoli Key Lifecycle Managerruns in a 32-bit JVM.Microsoft Windows Server 2003 R2, (32-bit Intel and AMD processors)Microsoft Windows Server 2008 R2 (64 bit for all Intel and AMD processors)
    38. 38. – Hardware Appliance – between the server & drive• Available for all drive types• Available on all system types• Non-disruptive installation• Works with existing media.• No changes, special software or drivers required• Keys held securely in applianceHow can we do it?
    39. 39. Removable Storage SecurityWhat is needed?
    40. 40. Removable Storage SecurityWhat is needed?
    41. 41. Removable Storage SecurityWhat is needed?
    42. 42. Removable Storage SecurityWhat is needed?
    43. 43. Keep itSimpleIf it iscomplexpeople willtry to avoidusing it!
    44. 44. Keys• Why so much fuss about keys?• EKM• TLKM• KMIP• Goodbye, proprietary complexity. Given KMIP-compatibletools, organizations will be able to manage their many encryption keysfrom a single point of control—improving security, simplifying complexityand achieving regulation compliance more quickly and easily. Thats ahuge improvement over the current approach of using many differentencryption key management tools for many different business purposesand IT assets.
    45. 45. • Only a few small libraries or small database and plenty of time available forbackup AND restore – Software• Medium size system with less than 8 tape drives – Appliance• Large corporate datacentre with large number of modern drives and owndisaster recovery site – Drive encryption with EKM and BRMS• Multiple sites with just a few drives on each but need to secure all data –Appliance• Multiple sites with medium number of drives on each site and good WANconnections between sites and DR site - Drive encryption with EKM andBRMS• Older legacy systems running older technology drives or older OS versions -ApplianceHow can we do it?
    46. 46. UK BUSINESS LEADERS’VERDICT ON IT SECURITY• 85% state that information security is notfulfilling business needs• 88% report an increase in external threats• 57% report an increase in internal threats• 61% cite a lack of budget as main hurdle• 57% of businesses view information securityresources as lacking necessary skills• 62% do not align information security toenterprise architecture or business process• 38% do not align to organisational risk appetiteSource: Ernst & Young
    47. 47. Questionse-mail: ph@disuk.comWeb: