Webinar: Exploring the Wonders of Timesketch and Jupyter
Please join us for a webinar on November 9 at 11:00 am ET (5:00pm CET, 8:00am PST). If you are unable to make it live, we’ll provide the recording to everyone who registers.
Exploring the Wonders of Timesketch and Jupyter
In this webinar we will be harnessing the powers of notebooks, more specifically colab/jupyter notebooks, and Timesketch/plaso to solve an open source forensics challenge, the infamous case of the stolen szechuan sauce. The webinar will focus on how to use notebooks for investigations, to upload and analyze data, while storing it using Timesketch, and how the two tools can work together.
All the data for the challenge will be stored on the Timesketch demo server (https://demo.timesketch.org), making it easy for students to follow along in this interactive webinar, where we’ll solve the challenge step by step using notebooks, and the powers of pandas and Timesketch.
Kristinn is a member of the Detection & Response team at Google, where he has been for over 9 years. Kristinn joined Google in 2011 as part of the incident response team, investigating and responding to security incidents. He was known for tinkering with code, focusing on tools like plaso. Kristinn then made a move over to management where he oversaw the digital forensics and incident management teams in Sunnyvale. Kristinn is now back into an individual contributor role, working on projects like Timesketch, l2tscaffolder and others. In a previous life Kristinn worked as an incident response and forensics consultant in Iceland. Kristinn holds an M.Sc. from Institut National des Telecommunications (INT, now Telecom & Management) school from Paris and a B.Sc. in computer and electronic engineering from the University of Iceland.
Alexander Jäger is a senior Security Engineer working in the Incident Management and Digital Forensics team at Google. Before joining Google, Alexander was an Incident Responder for BASF in Germany. He is active in various open source projects. He studied technical computer science at the University of applied sciences in Mannheim and holds a Dipl.-Ing. (FH).
Alexander is the chief financial officer of the board of directors of FIRST (Forum for Incident Response and Security Teams), the premier organisation of recognised global leaders in incident response. If not in front of a computer you might find him doing swim-bike-run.
Ryan Benson is part of the Digital Forensics team at Google, where he responds to security incidents and builds open source forensic tools. Ryan has over ten years of experience in the DFIR field and previously worked at Exabeam, Stroz Friedberg, and Mandiant. He has a BS in Computer Engineering from the University of the Pacific, a MS in Digital Forensics from the University of Central Florida, and holds several industry certifications. Ryan is the creator of multiple open source forensic tools, including Hindsight and Unfurl, and writes about them and other forensic research on dfir.blog.