: ISO/IEC , Information technology – Security techniques – Management of information and communications technology security – Part. Title: ISO/IEC – Information technology — Security techniques — Management of information and communications technology security — Part 1. International Organization for Standardization’s (ISO)  standards and guides for conformity The ISO/IEC  standard is dedicated in providing.
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Objectives, strategies and policies: There may already be a suitable forum, or a separate ICT security forum may be preferred. Threats may exploit vulnerabilities to cause harm to the ICT system or business sio. Some threats may affect more than one asset. Part 2 of this International Standard provides an in-depth discussion of elements of risk, including threats, vulnerabilities and safeguards. As an example of a specific topic, an organization could have a primary ICT security objective that, because of the nature of 1335-1 business, all of its systems should be continuously available.
When writing the corporate ICT security policy, the cultural, environmental and organizational characteristics should 31335-1 borne in mind, since they can influence the approach towards security, e.
A vulnerability can exist in the absence of corresponding threats.
133335-1 level of detail for this exercise should be measured in terms of time and cost versus the value of the assets, hi any case, the level of detail should be determined on the basis of the security objectives.
ICT security project officer Lidividual projects or systems should have someone responsible for security, sometimes called the ICT security project officer. A threat has the potential to cause harm to an asset and therefore an organization. To gain commitment, the benefits of deploying ICT security should be specified.
The measurement of impact permits a balance to be made between the anticipated results of 1335-1 incident and the cost of the safeguards to protect against the incident. This material is general and applicable to many different styles of management and organizational environments. As well, legislation in many countries requires that management take appropriate action to mitigate risk related to the business and the use of ICT systems.
For example, access control mechanisms applied to computers should be supported by audit controls, personnel procedures, training and physical security. Technical standards isi to be complemented by rules and guidelines on 133335-1 implementation and use.
BS ISO/IEC 13335-1:2004
Corporate security policies should reflect the broader corporate policies, including those that address individual rights, legal requirements and standards. In addition, the operational environment frequently changes. This policy should include some persuasive words on the importance of security, particularly if security is necessary for compliance with that policy. The assets of an organization may be considered valuable enough to warrant 31335-1 degree of protection.
The hierarchy of documentation should be maintained and updated based on the results of periodic security reviews e.
In some instances the government is considered to be responsible and discharges this responsibility by the enactment and enforcement of laws.
As discussed earlier in this clause, the results of previous risk assessment reviews, security compliance checking and information security incidents may have an effect on the corporate ICT security policy.
Please download Chrome or Firefox or view our browser tips. The text is a direct resource for the implementation of security management. Examples of information security incidents are: 1335-1 is not the intent of this International Standard to suggest a particular management approach 133351- ICT security.
Appropriate assignment and demarcation of accountability and specific roles and responsibilities should ensure that all important tasks are accomplished and that they are performed in an effective and efficient way. Standards are also reviewed periodically; a standard alongwith amendments is reaffirmed when such review indicates that no changes are needed; if the review indicates that changes are needed, it is taken up for revision.
Constraints affect the selection of safeguards.
ISO/IEC Standard 13335
Threats may be qualified in terms such as High, Medium, and Low, depending on the outcome of threat assessment. These may include, without being limited to: Sometimes several safeguards are required to reduce 31335-1 to an acceptable level so that the residual risk RR is acceptable.
Part 1 focuses its attention on concepts and models for managing the planning, implementation and operations of ICT security. The impact could be the destruction of certain assets, damage to the ICT system, and compromise of confidentiality, integrity, availability, non-repudiation, accountability, authenticity or reliability.
Organizations should assess their requirements, environment and culture, to determine the specific topics that best suit their circumstances. This needs to be supported by a commitment to standards. An example of a vulnerability is lack of access control, which could allow the threat of an intrusion to occur and assets to be lost.
This is particularly important when the amount of harm caused by each occurrence is low but where the aggregate effect of 113335-1 incidents over time may be harmful. Although this goal may be achieved through various organizational schemes, dependent upon the size and structure of an organization, the following roles need to be covered in every organization: It should also isso noted that constraints might change with time, geography, and social evolution, as well as organizational culture.
Vulnerabilities may remain unless the asset itself changes such that the vulnerability no longer applies. The probability of occurrence of an incident needs to be taken into account. Scenario 2 – A safeguard may be effective in reducing the risks associated with a threat exploiting multiple vulnerabilities.
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ISO/IEC Standard — ENISA
The strategy chosen should be appropriate to the value of the assets to be protected. Vulnerabilities associated with assets include weaknesses in 1333-1 layout, organization, procedures, personnel, management, administration, hardware, software or information.
Human Environmental Deliberate Accidental Earthquake Lightning Eavesdropping Errors and omissions Information modification File deletion Floods System hacking Licorrect routing Fire Malicious code Physical accidents Theft Table 1 – Examples of threats Threats may impact specific parts of an organization, for example disruption to computers.