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And they didn't have to be so slow detecting the breach, giving the attackers free rein to wander about and take so much stuff.
For those worried that what happened to Sony could happen to you, I have two pieces of advice.
It is hard to put a dollar value on security that is strong enough to assure you that your embarrassing emails and personnel information won't end up posted online somewhere, but Sony clearly failed here. They didn't have to leave so much information exposed.
Earlier this month, a mysterious group that calls itself Guardians of Peace hacked into Sony Pictures Entertainment's computer systems and began revealing many of the Hollywood studio's best-kept secrets, from details about unreleased movies to embarrassing emails (notably some racist notes from Sony bigwigs about President Barack Obama's presumed movie-watching preferences) to the personnel data of employees, including salaries and performance reviews.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation now says it has evidence that North Korea was behind the attack, and Sony Pictures pulled its planned release of "The Interview," a satire targeting that country's dictator, after the hackers made some ridiculous threats about terrorist violence.
I think of them as the background radiation of the Internet. These include the more sophisticated attacks using newly discovered "zero-day" vulnerabilities in software, systems and networks.
This is the sort of attack that affected Target, J. Morgan Chase and most of the other commercial networks that you've heard about in the past year or so.