International Software Quality Institute

iSQI’s free webinar series CertDays starts again

iSQI’s free webinar series CertDays starts again

2019-10-14T15:35:16+02:00October 4th, 2019|CertDays|

iSQI’s free webinar series CertDays starts again! We have exciting topics and well-known speakers talking about, what is next in the future of software quality assurance! iSQI proudly presents CertDays from Monday, 4th of November 2019 to Wednesday, 6th of November 2019 to celebrate this incredible occasion of iSQI’s 15th anniversary.

The webinars will refer to the brand new book of “The Future of Software Quality Assurance”. Being published with Open Access and therefore accessible for everyone by the end of the year. Some of the book authors will give an exclusive forecast on their topic. Check out the program here:

iSQI proudly invites you to join this online conference. Participation is free!

These webinars will include relevant and important topics in high demand, such as “Testing Artificial Intelligence” and “Security – it’s everyone’s business” along with many more.

The webinars will be given live by experts and you will be able to ask questions directly and get an individual answer. This event available online in English, in this way you can join from anywhere in the world for FREE! Hurry and don’t miss it out on this incredible opportunity! You can register here:

A sneak peek of what is to come!

Keith Yorkston, “Security – it’s everyone’s business”:

Security isn’t only a bit of software that can be bought, installed and forgotten with the occasional upgrade thrown in. Security isn’t only that set of password rules we are supposed to follow. Security isn’t only that locked filing cabinet, or a guard and a scan card reader at the front door. It includes all those things, and many, many more. We all need to think about security differently. Every organisation has thousands of vulnerabilities – weaknesses that could be exploited by a malicious attacker. And, as a malicious attacker, I only need to find one vulnerability to exploit. It could be a helpful staff member holding the door open for a “fellow smoker”, or a person in Finance who believed that last phone call asking them to process “that important invoice”. It might be an open comms port on the production web server, or the unpatched server in the test environment. Or it could be the report listing last week’s customer contacts that is mailed to the sales staff each Monday (including the sales staff who have left the organisation). I mention these because my colleagues and I have used all these techniques (and many more) to test organisations. We are security testers. 

Find out more in his webinar on November 6th! Also, don’t miss the other speakers: Paul Gerrard, Kaspar van Dam, Gerard Numan, Adam Leon Smith, Keith Yorkston!