Risk is a function of likelihood times impact. When it comes to zero-day exploits, particularly those that use return-oriented programming (ROP) or one of its many cousins the likelihood is high, and the impact is higher. How do these attacks work, and what is the industry doing to stop them? More importantly, what can you do to stop them? Is it possible to stop a zero-day without patching or updating systems? Let’s explore these questions.
How ROP Works
With federal fiscal year-end (FFYE) right around the corner, at DLT we’re committed to making the job of the procurement officer as easy as possible as they scramble to make smart and responsible purchasing decisions with remaining taxpayer dollars.