In order to achieve lateral movement, threat actors will use a valid account to access remote systems, such as the Windows Remote Management service. In this way, the threat actor can move around the network and search for valuable information or greater access. Learn more and get hands-on with this technique by detecting it in our virtual lab.
Lateral Movement is the general group of techniques used to expand access to other systems and applications within a compromised environment. This course will focus on technique Remote Services, and specifically the sub-technique Windows Remote Management. Publicly available threat intelligence suggests that APT29 has made use of this sub-technique to run commands and launch payloads laterally on other hosts in target environments.
Windows Remote Management (“WinRM”) is a service specifically designed to enable remote interaction with another Windows system in a network. It is therefore an ideal candidate for adversaries that wish to move laterally in an environment where this service is available and where the adversary possesses access to sufficiently privileged credentials.
Learn how to detect and mitigate this technique to protect your organization from this highly sophisticated type of attack.
Apply what you learn and get the hands-on skills you need in Cybrary's MITRE ATT&CK Framework courses aligned to the tactics and techniques used by the threat group APT29. Prevent adversaries from accomplishing the tactic of lateral movement.
This course is part of a Career Path:
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Matt has led multiple Red Team engagements, ranging from a few weeks to a year and covering multiple security domains. Outside of Red Teaming, Matt is also a seasoned penetration tester with interests in: AppSec, OSINT, Hardware, Wifi, Social Engineering, and Physical Security. Matt has a Master's degree in Information Assurance and an exhaustive number of certifications ranging from frameworks, management, and hands-on hacking. Matt is a Technical SME at Cybrary, focusing on Adversarial Emulation and Red Teaming for course content.
After too many years of security operations work, Chris Daywalt tries to turn his phone off at 5:00 pm EST. While there are a bunch of training classes and education somewhere on his resume, much of what he has to teach was learned at the school of hard knocks, often at the expense of his previous clients. He wants to help you spend more time detecting and denying adversaries and less time banging your head against your keyboard. He dips his blueberry donuts in orange juice.
Chris’ 19-year career includes work for organizations of all sizes, both government and private sector, and is distributed roughly like so:
30% doing DFIR
30% teaching DFIR
20% monitoring and detection engineering
15% risk assessment
5% other stuff, like sneaking in a game of Plants vs. Zombies or taking a quick nap at the desk (Don’t judge - I work overtime)
Certificate of Completion
Complete this entire course to earn a Lateral Movement: Windows Remote Management Certificate of Completion