Paralysis by Analysis in .NET

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Thinking about security is much more important than really making things more secure. People spend so much time and money in analyzing threats and designing the security solution that there is no time or money to implement it. When control is finally realized and the Eureka! effect is there, the world might have changed so that the solution is outdated or no longer needed. There is no real pressure on concrete results: security is only an intellectual challenge, like solving a puzzle.
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Just do it Together
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The organization follows top-down principles, but recognizes that this requires too much time and money. Awareness is an issue and security controls can t be implemented all at once. A more practical approach is taken. A security baseline is implemented and analysis is performed on critical information systems. Workshops are used to mobilize people, make them aware, and speed up the process. Twenty percent of the time results in eighty percent of security controls.
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Ignore Security Incidents
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Security incidents are not proactively detected, administered, and managed. Incidents are things people do not like to talk about or remember. Success is what counts. Incidents mean trouble that should be forgotten as quickly as possible.
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Enhancing Security Patterns with Misuse Cases 525
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Respond to Security Incidents
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Security incidents are proactively detected, administered, and managed. Security incidents are an important feedback for the organization on how well it is protected. Security incidents are evaluated and are an opportunity for improvement.
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Enhancing Security Patterns with Misuse Cases
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Misuse cases visualize unwanted system behavior such as security violations alongside required system behavior in diagrams that are inspired by use cases. Together, use and misuse cases offer a way to represent patterns of security threats and requirements in a way that is meaningful to end users during problem analysis and requirements determination. This section explains the basic concepts of misuse cases in relation to use cases, and discusses how and why to use them to represent security patterns.
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Basic Concepts
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Misuse cases extend regular use case diagrams with two new node types [SO01]:
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Misuse cases represent unwanted system behavior, that is, behavior that causes harm to some stakeholder if it is allowed to complete. Misuse cases thus complement regular use cases [Jac92]. They are shown as filled ovals in diagrams. Misusers represent entities that either intentionally or inadvertently initiate misuse cases. Misusers thus complement regular actors [Jac92]. They are shown as filled stick men in diagrams.
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In addition, there are two new relationship types between use and misuse cases [Alexander]:
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A threaten relationship from a misuse to a use case indicates that the misuse case exploits one or more vulnerabilities within the use case. A mitigate relationship from a use to a misuse case indicates that the use case prevents, thwarts, detects, or otherwise responds to the misuse case.
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The regular relationship types extend, include, generalize, and use can also be used between misuse cases and between misuse cases and misusers [SO00]. Table 15.10 shows the available node and relationship types in misuse case diagrams.
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526 15
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Supplementary Concepts
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Table 15.10 Node and relationship types in misuse-case diagrams
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FROM/TO Actors Use cases ACTORS generalize USE CASES use generalize extend include Misusers Misuse cases threaten generalize use generalize extend include MISUSERS MISUSE CASES
The figure on page 527 shows the Non-repudiation of origin component of the Common Criteria for IT Security Evaluation [ISO15408] as a misuse case diagram. In this diagram, the topmost use case represents a regular functional requirement, that is, that the proposed system must be able to transmit information from an originator to a recipient. The transmission commits the originator to further action, for example providing payment later. The diagram also shows a misuse case that represents a security threat to the transmission function, that is, that the originator can later deny having provided the information, and thereby renege on their commitment. Below the misuse case is another use case, which represents a corresponding security requirement, that is, that the system must be able to prove the identity of the originator of the transmitted information. In the figure, use cases thereby represent both regular functional requirements and security requirements, but they are shown with the same icons because they both represent required system behaviour. See figure on page 527.