April 25, 2018, 3:09 pm
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Singapore invests in Kaspersky Lab’s new cybersecurity research

SINGAPORE – To be able to be truly agile and secure as it develops from just a smart city to a complete smart nation, the Singapore government recently awarded a SG$15.6M grant to a collaborative research project between the National University of Singapore (NUS) and Kaspersky Lab. 

The project, to build innovative method of identifying APT malware source is part of the city-state’s bid to step up its cybersecurity research and development (R&D) capabilities and is one of the nine cybersecurity projects awarded by the Singapore National Research Foundation (NRF).

Last November 2016, Singapore launched its National Cybersecurity R&D Programme Grant Call. This highlighted the potential for translational and deployability of cybersecurity ideas and technologies. 

The program identified three priority areas of national security, critical infrastructure and smart nation and particularly eyed research projects that examine key technology areas including effective threat-based detection, analysis and defense, secure Internet of Things (IoT) system, and security-by-design and testing of emergent technologies.  

Out of 23 proposals received, only nine were selected based on their significance to create impact in Singapore and possible practical application in the public’s daily lives. 

Kaspersky Lab worked with the NUS to develop its research project titled, “Malware Source Attribution through Multi-Dimensional Code Feature Analysis” aiming it at a flexible but focused solution to cybercrime issues.

“We decided to join this opportunity kindly provided by the NRF as it opens a new page in Kaspersky Lab’s research efforts in Asia. We hope that the new technology developed together with NUS will help improve the speed of our research when it comes to code attribution,” Vitaly Kamluk, Director of Global Research & Analysis Team, Kaspersky Lab APAC explained.

Cybersecurity professionals now simply rely on the history of malware attacks to establish the possible origins of threat actors. These experts normally collect evidence after cyberattacks, likening APT research to paleontology where malware analysts dig up and gather malware artifacts, map, and analyze attacks and follow the trail of the hackers to uncover and figure it out.

“We would like to have practical solutions in the end that will be applicable and beneficial not only to us but to all interested Singapore agencies,” Kamluk said in reference to its proposal to create automated solutions that will help malware analysts and security response teams understand the similarities in malware used across cyber attacks more efficiently and pinpoint the attackers quickly. 

Interestingly in 2015, company founder Eugene Kaspersky was appointed as member of the International Advisory Panel for Singapore’s National Cybersecurity R&D Programme, the same year it opened its APAC headquarters in Singapore, which is also one of the countries in Southeast Asia that the company has been working with very closely on cybersecurity.

“As Singapore aims to become the first Smart Nation, cybersecurity forms the very basis upon which all other technology and innovations can be deployed safely. As Singapore’s national assets migrate into the digital world, it is critical that the government, businesses, and citizens are protected against any security breach,” Stephan Neumeier, managing director of Kaspersky Lab Asia Pacific shares.

One of the established efforts between Kaspersky Lab and Singapore is the skills development program through the Economic Development Board of Singapore (EDB) where highly-skilled students are given the opportunity to train at the cybersecurity company’s headquarters in Moscow as junior malware analysts. Out of the five students sent to the one-year cybersecurity training, one of them is currently working with Kaspersky Lab, two with the Singapore Cybersecurity Agency and two of them are working for private companies in Singapore.

“We are excited to be in collaboration with the National University of Singapore, a leader in education, in creating an automated malware solution source. The initiative by the National Cybersecurity R&D Programme to support new ideas and cybersecurity technologies is highly encouraging and having an inclusive ecosystem to support cyber threats is definitely another step in the right direction,” adds Neumeier.
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