McAfee VirusScan Enterprise for SAP continuously secures mission-critical SAP NetWeaver environments against potential security threats. It also stops zero-day threats and speeds the time to resolution when vulnerabilities are discovered. And it provides comprehensive management reporting, updates, and auditing capabilities, all in one package. McAfee is an SAP-certified integration partner.
VirusScan Enterprise for SAP offers:
Continuous, comprehensive coverage — Scan, quarantine, and remediate sensitive documents, configuration files, and templates before they reach your SAP environment.
Simplified security management — Manage agents, policies, and reports for your SAP environment and all your McAfee products from the McAfee ePolicy Orchestrator (ePO) platform, the centralized security management console.
Flexible deployment — Use as a standalone server or as a virtual machine.
Proven protection — Count on McAfee’s anti-malware expertise, trusted by more than 50 million enterprise users worldwide, and the 24/7 anti-threat vigilance of McAfee Labs.
Block malware, scan external files, quarantine infected files, and stop zero-day threats before they reach your SAP NetWeaver environment.
Count on automatic, real-time updates from McAfee Labs to ensure the most current protections are always in place.
Extend your investment in enterprise security management by adding VirusScan Enterprise for SAP to your McAfee ePolicy Orchestrator (ePO) infrastructure. No additional training is required for IT staff who already use the ePO platform.
Use the ePO platform as the hub of your security risk management solutions, so you can reduce the risk of rogue, noncompliant systems; keep protection up to date; configure and enforce protection policies; and monitor security status 24/7 from one centralized, web-based console.
These are minimum system requirements. Actual requirements will vary depending on the nature of your environment.
For a technical summary on the McAfee product listed above, please view the product data sheet.
One question I often hear is “When will Intel Security (McAfee) publish a report on the latest threat?” It seems to be a hot trend today for security companies to offer reports with topics such as “Operation X” or “Malware Y,” or to trumpet how many zero-day vulnerabilities they have found. Do we now measure […]
The post At Intel Security, Protecting Customers Takes Precedence Over Seeking Headlines appeared first on McAfee.
During the last couple of months, we’ve observed several RTF exploits that target Indian organizations. The first RTF exploit was found by McAfee researchers on August 21. Subsequently, we saw multiple variants of the same exploit through October. The contents of the decoy documents are politically themed, targeted at several local and overseas Indian establishments. […]
The post Operation Mangal: Win32/Syndicasec Used In Targeted Attacks Against Indian Organizations appeared first on McAfee.
This is the second part of our analysis of the Sandworm OLE zero-day vulnerability and the MS14-060 patch bypass. Check out the first part here. Microsoft’s Patch From our previous analysis we’ve learned that the core of this threat is its ability to effectively right-click a file. Now, let’s see what Microsoft did in its patch […]
The post Bypassing Microsoft’s Patch for the Sandworm Zero Day: Even ‘Editing’ Can Cause Harm appeared first on McAfee.
On October 21, we warned the public that a new exploitation method could bypass Microsoft’s official patch (MS14-060, KB3000869) for the infamous Sandworm zero-day vulnerability. As Microsoft has finally fixed the problem today via Security Bulletin MS14-064, it’s time to uncover our findings and address some confusion. This is the first of two posts on […]
The post Bypassing Microsoft’s Patch for the Sandworm Zero Day: a Detailed Look at the Root Cause appeared first on McAfee.
“Distrust and caution are the parents of security”–Benjamin Franklin A recent threat targeting Chinese users of Mac OS X and iPhone came to light yesterday. The malware, called WireLurker, is distributed by the Chinese third-party app store Maiyadi. Since the threat’s discovery, more than 400 applications containing the Trojan were identified at the store. Two […]