Ground Defense System Market 2027 | Major Key Players are Boeing Company, BAE Systems, Lockheed Martin, Rockwell Collins

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Ground Defense System Market Size – USD 46.57 billion in 2019, Market Growth – CAGR of 4.8%

VANCOUER, BC, CANADA, December 7, 2021 / — The Global Ground Defense System Market is forecasted to be worth USD 68.28 billion by 2027, according to a current analysis by Emergen Research. The key factors influencing the market include increasing usage of battlefield intelligence, rising demand for cyber security in military & defense intelligence involving the data breaches from the confidential governing bodies, rising threats & tensions in asymmetric warfare, and growing investment in the defense bodies & foreign intelligence platforms, among others.

The global market landscape of Ground Defense System is expected to remain in a very competitive and highly fragmented landscape consisting of a number of both the small start-ups, medium enterprises, and large conglomerates. During the projected era, increasing demand for technological development and higher diversification in offered products ensure the enormous potential for the innovative players.

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The latest research report specializes in the in-depth analysis of the macroeconomic and microeconomic factors affecting the global Ground Defense System Market development. The report also concentrates on the regulatory framework that is shaping the future of the global . New and existing pricing structures, emerging application areas, and upcoming investment opportunities have also been detailed in the report. The report further studies the projected growth factors that are expected to influence the market dynamics over the forecast timeframe.

Research Methodology

The Ground Defense System Market report is created using primary and secondary research. Primary research involves collection of first-hand information from the industry players by our team. Secondary research involves collection of information from various paid…


Hackers increasingly target Canada key infrastructure: Spy agency | Cybersecurity News

Agency reports 235 ransomware attacks on Canadian targets this year, half of which were key infrastructure providers.

Global ransomware attacks increased by 151 percent in the first half of 2021 compared with 2020, Canada’s signals intelligence agency has reported, as hackers become increasingly brazen.

Key Canadian infrastructure has regularly been targeted in ransomware attacks in which hackers essentially hold computer information hostage until they are paid, the Communications Security Establishment (CSE) said in a report published on Monday.

The agency said it knew of 235 ransomware incidents against Canadian targets from January 1 to November 16 of this year. More than half were critical infrastructure providers, including hospitals.

“Ransomware operators will likely become increasingly aggressive in their targeting, including against critical infrastructure,” said the report issued by the Canadian Centre for Cyber Security, a unit of CSE.

The average total cost of recovery from a ransomware incident more than doubled to $1.8m globally in 2021, the Reuters news agency reported.

CSE reiterated that actors from Russia, China and Iran posed a serious threat to the cyber-infrastructure of countries such as Canada.

“Russian intelligence services and law enforcement almost certainly maintain relationships with cybercriminals, either through association or recruitment, and allow them to operate with near impunity as long as they focus their attacks against targets located outside Russia,” CSE said.

SolarWinds hack anniversary

The Canadian government report came as a US cybersecurity firm warned that attacks by elite Russian state hackers have barely eased up since last year’s massive SolarWinds cyber-espionage campaign targeting US government entities, including the Justice Department, and companies.

On the anniversary of the public disclosure of the SolarWinds intrusions, US cybersecurity firm Mandiant said hackers associated with Russia’s SVR foreign intelligence agency continued to steal data “relevant to Russian interests”.

The hacking campaign was named SolarWinds after the US software company whose product was exploited in the first-stage infection of…


Three key ransomware actors changed jobs on October 18 • The Register

October 18, 2021, was a tricky day for the ransomware industry. First, the gang that ran the REvil ransomware had its servers compromised, and then three individuals with key roles changed jobs.

That version of history was told today by Juan Antonio Velasco – a cybersecurity analyst at Spanish financial services giant Santander Group. Speaking at CyberCrimeCon 21, an event convened by threat-hunting and security software company Group-IB, Velasco’s talk tracked the recent career moves of four ransomware actors named Orange, MRT, Kajit and 999.

All have been active on various crime forums for some time. Orange served as the main administrator on a Russia-centric forum called Ramp. He or she reported details of the ransomware gang Babuk’s activities after the group infamously infected The Metropolitan Police Department of Washington DC in April 2021.

999 was Ramp’s forum moderator. Kajit also performed some moderation duties and was active on rival forums such as and

They all changed jobs on October 18. Orange, MRT, and 999 decided to go private, while Kajit was named the admin of Ramp. Velasco’s analysis of traffic on crime forums suggests he or she now has a line of contact to the masters of the REvil ransomware once enjoyed by Orange. Kajit has also launched a redesign of Ramp.

Ramp has recently started to court Chinese actors, in addition to its usual Russian-and-English-speaking clientele. Velasco was unable to explain why that’s happened, but thought the increasing interaction between Russian and Chinese actors was notable.

He also noted that October 18 is the day REvil’s servers went offline – but didn’t explicitly link the change of gigs to the (possible) demise of the (probably) Russian gang.

The researcher discussed the job moves in the context of his probes of how ransomware groups operate an increasingly sophisticated and diverse supply chain. Velasco said labor is now divided…


As Atlanta companies compete for talent, workplace flexibility is seen as key

Home Depot is set to hold a virtual corporate career day on Tuesday. It’s the first time the retail giant has put on such an event.

The Atlanta-based company isn’t alone in trying to stand out in a competitive labor market. And flexibility is seen as one of most important things workers are looking for.

Among the most prized job candidates, Home Depot is hoping to connect with are those with backgrounds in computer science, cyber security and supply chain management.

“They have more options now,” said Eric Schelling, vice president of global talent acquisition for Home Depot. “The pandemic has provided more options for them with remote, work for different states or different companies around the country.”

It’s a familiar story. The tight labor market has led to companies being more flexible about where employees live and where they do their work.

“Certain roles, depending on the work that you’re working on, will be roles where you can work from home long term. Others will be where it’s a little bit more of a hybrid approach,” Schelling said.

That hybrid approach is catching on, says Johnny C. Taylor, CEO of the Society for Human Resource Management. SHRM, as it’s known, includes more than 2,000 Georgia companies and non-profit groups as members.

Johnny C. Taylor is president and CEO of the Society for Human Resource Management. (Emil Moffatt/WABE)

“What employees want is flexibility. And that may mean I work from home two days a week in the office three days a week,” said Taylor. “But I don’t want to just totally work from home, especially millennials and Generation Z, because they make relationships at work, they build friendships, this is how they build community.”

For others, flexibility means the ability to work and care for children or elderly relatives. Taylor says developing this kind of workplace in an equitable way, has been a challenge.

“That is really proving to be quite vexing for employers to not create two cultures: the culture of people who work at home and the people who are in the office,” said Taylor.

But companies that strike the right balance, he says, have a better chance at landing the employees they’ve been looking…