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Module 8: Creating a Security Design for Authentication Contents Overview 1 Lesson: Determining Threats and Analyzing Risks to Authentication 2 Lesson: Designing Security for Authentication 8 Lab A: Designing Authentication Security 23 Information in this document, including URL and other Internet Web site references, is subject to change without notice. Unless otherwise noted, the example companies, organizations, products, domain names, e-mail addresses, logos, people, places, and events depicted herein are fictitious, and no association with any real company, organization, product, domain name, e-mail address, logo, person, place or event is intended or should be inferred. Complying with all applicable copyright laws is the responsibility of the user. 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The names of actual companies and products mentioned herein may be the trademarks of their respective owners. Module 8: Creating a Security Design for Authentication iii Instructor Notes Presentation: 60 minutes Lab: 30 minutes In this module, students learn how to determine threats and analyze risks to authentication. Students learn how to design security for authenticating local users, remote users, and users who access their networks across the Internet. Students also learn when to choose multifactor authentication for additional security. After completing this module, students will be able to: ④ Determine threats and analyze risks to authentication. ④ Design security for authentication. Required materials To teach this module, you need Microsoft® PowerPoint® file 2830A_08.ppt. Important It is recommended that you use PowerPoint version 2002 or later to display the slides for this course. If you use PowerPoint Viewer or an earlier version of PowerPoint, all of the features of the slides may not be displayed correctly. Preparation tasks To prepare for this module: ④ Read all of the materials for this module. ④ Complete the practices. ④ Complete the lab and practice discussing the answers. ④ Read the additional reading for this module, located under Additional Reading on the Web page on the Student Materials CD. ④ Visit the Web links that are referenced in the module. iv Module 8: Creating a Security Design for Authentication How to Teach This Module This section contains information that will help you to teach this module. Lesson: Determining Threats and Analyzing Risks to Authentication Overview of Authentication Why Authentication Security Is Important Common Vulnerabilities of Accounts Practice: Analyzing Risks to Authentication This section describes the instructional methods for teaching this lesson. This slide is presented in several other modules. It is not meant as a realistic network, but as a conceptual picture to represent different parts of a network. Use the slide as well as your knowledge and experience to explain the concepts and to generate discussion. This page is intended simply to give examples of vulnerabilities. To elaborate attacks, draw upon your own experiences. The next page deals with common vulnerabilities, so try not to skip ahead. Explain the threats, but do not discuss how to secure against them. The second lesson in the module covers that topic. This practice involves a qualitative risk analysis. Answers may vary. Lesson: Designing Security for Authentication Practice: Risk and Response Security Policy Checklist This lesson contains numerous Web links that you will find valuable in preparing to teach this module. Answers may vary. Use the rankings provided and the security responses that students give to generate classroom discussion. Use this page to review the content of the module. Students can use the checklist as a basic job aid. The phases mentioned on the page are from Microsoft Solutions Framework (MSF). Use this page to emphasize that students must perform threat analysis and risk assessment on their own networks for the topic covered in this module. Students must then design security responses to protect the networks. Assessment There are assessments for each lesson, located on the Student Materials compact disc. You can use them as pre-assessments to help students identify areas of difficulty, or you can use them as post-assessments to validate learning. Module 8: Creating a Security Design for Authentication v Lab A: Designing Authentication Security To begin the lab, open Microsoft Internet Explorer and click the name of the lab. Play the video interviews for students, and then instruct students to begin the lab with their lab partners. Give students approximately 20 minutes to complete this lab, and spend about 10 minutes discussing the lab answers as a class. Use the lab answers provided in the Lab section of the module to answer student questions about the scope of Ashley Larson’s e-mail request, and to lead classroom discussion after students complete the lab. Note If students ask about John Chen’s video interview, explain that by removing the Microsoft Windows® 95-based and Apple Macintosh-based computers, Contoso Pharmaceuticals is able to standardize on Internet Explorer as the company’s Web browser. General lab suggestions For general lab suggestions, see the Instructor Notes in Module 2, “Creating a Plan for Network Security.” Those notes contain detailed suggestions for facilitating the lab environment used in this course. Customization Information This section identifies the lab setup requirements for a module and the configuration changes that occur on student computers during the labs. This information is provided to assist you in replicating or customizing Microsoft Official Curriculum (MOC) courseware. This module includes only computer-based interactive lab exercises, and as a result, there are no lab setup requirements or configuration changes that affect replication or customization. Important The lab in this module is also dependent on the classroom configuration that is specified in the Customization Information section at the end of the Automated Classroom Setup Guide for Course 2830A, Designing Security for Microsoft Networks. Lab Setup There are no lab setup requirements that affect replication or customization. Lab Results There are no configuration changes on student computers that affect replication or customization. ... - tailieumienphi.vn
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