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RE: CISSP-ISSMP
From: "Angelacci, Anna M CTR SPAWAR, J616" <anna.angelacci () navy mil>
Date: Mon, 15 May 2006 11:43:33 -0400

It is the individual that HR should look at. When it comes to HR, the more seasoned HR professionals look at past 
experience, college, and certs. Again hiring practices weigh a combination of qualifications. Experience can prove the 
greatest asset. 

-----Original Message-----
From: Benson, Sean M [mailto:BensonS () state gov] 
Sent: Friday, May 12, 2006 9:31 AM
To: McLaurin, Timothy
Cc: pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: RE: CISSP-ISSMP 


Case in point:
You've got a B.S. in infosys, yet due to the certs, you have to go get them to break through the HR barrier.

You've put in ~4 years, paid thousands, and have been given all the basics, you should be hired and tutored and begin 
your career. (as you would have before certs really exploded on the scene.) but instead, after all that accredited 
schooling, you have to go out to some (maybe) sleazy tech school and get a cert that means little. Which side are you a 
victim of?

Bob Smith goes to a trucking school, decides it just too damn hard. Luckily the school also teaches Security++, and 
he's good with XP so he switches to that instead, and uses a cheat sheet to pass.

Now,
What's the sense in the HR director passing forward his resume and not yours? You both have the same work experience.

I'd much rather interview you, but the HR director reads "HR&PHB Monthly", which says Security++ is TEH Cert for '06, 
and files you in unacceptable.

Straw man argument, I know, but still.

That is one broken system.

Good luck, Tim
Strive to be wheat not chaff.

sbenson



 

-----Original Message-----
From: McLaurin, Timothy [mailto:tMcLaurin () citi-us com] 
Sent: Thursday, May 11, 2006 2:41 PM
To: pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: RE: CISSP-ISSMP 

Yup, I'm that guy.  

I know a lot of you feel that certifications mean nothing now-days.  But I think that you guys are looking at certs 
through a different filter.   If I didn't go out and get an MCSE I may very well still be working at Circuit City even 
with my B.S. in Information Systems.  Before I got my cert I got less than a bite for my hundreds of resume' 
submittals.  Before I got my CCNA I didn't even get the opportunity to touch a router or a switch.  

So yeah, I still don't know how to do certain fundamental things but how will I get the opportunity to learn if no one 
gives me a shot without a cert.  

I'll be the first to admit that I don't know a lot about a lot....I'm trying to break into security now and I'm having 
a hard time figuring out where to start...so I go back to what got me where I am so far....certifications.  

So it's all relative.  Certifications still have their value for some.  But we need to invest more in people than in 
paper.  

-----Original Message-----
From: Benson, Sean M [mailto:BensonS () state gov]
Sent: Thursday, May 11, 2006 10:09 AM
To: Serge Vondandamo; pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: RE: CISSP-ISSMP 

Two words. Test king.

All you addressed can be seen in a descriptive resume.

I find some people I've interviewed have certs but no real world experience to back it up. and when you ask interview 
questions, it's usually a test-king type answer.

Rote-memorization is no replacement for the Geek gene.

A couple of years ago I was working in Central Asia, I went to a Sylvan certified learning center and asked to take a 
test.

It was $100.00 plus $50.00 for the guy who would be taking the test for me. They were shocked I wanted to take my own 
test. 
After all, as the guy stated: "Dimitri scores so high, it's better for you."

In the U.S., it's normal to see a test king poking out from the study guide of a lot of students in certification 
classes.

It's a duck shoot.

If the guy has a buttload of certs, but 4 months experience doing simple telephone support work give him a chance, ask 
good questions, find out if he really knows his stuff, if he does, hire him.

On the flip-side, don't block out the guy who works so hard at an ISP he doesn't have time to study.

I know computer gods who don't have some certs because they are working in the field. Theo de-Raadt, Linus Torvalds, 
Andrew Morton, Andrew Tridgell ad infinitum... These guys wouldn't get a resume in the door if there's certain 
certification requirements.

sbenson

(Disclaimer: Theo would probably drive his car (or bike)through the front door of the business and get an interview.)













-----Original Message-----
From: Serge Vondandamo [mailto:serge.vondandamo () wanadoo fr]
Sent: Wednesday, May 10, 2006 10:29 PM
To: Benson, Sean M; pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: RE: CISSP-ISSMP 

All,

I don't know if people contributing in this thread have gone through recent certification process or not. Believe me; 
the process itself adds value to the person taking it. And that is where HR sticks.

Before even the idea to be certified will start arising, one must have known the materials and touched the technology. 
I don't believe that a carpenter will wake up in a morning and start thinking about getting certified as a security 
professional and earn the certificate without knowing the materials.

I agree that old certs exams used to be fancy and easy and, that some folks may have limited understanding of the 
concepts and hands-on skills but one thing I am sure is that, they KNOW the materials! And going trough a cert process 
will help them improve, increase and fill the gap!

So, by the time they got certified they surely gain more in their understanding and use of the materials.

That is why HRs like certified people and that is also why the industry wants us to be certified. 

Make no mistakes here, knowing the materials only is not enough, one must go trough a certification process and get 
certified. 

I am proud to be a certified security professional :)

Serge Vondandamo, CISSP, CCNA




-----Message d'origine-----
De : Benson, Sean M [mailto:BensonS () state gov] Envoyé : mercredi 10 mai 2006 16:32 À : pen-test () securityfocus com 
Objet : RE: CISSP-ISSMP 

All,

 I think there's a point that was touched upon but not followed through.

Certs are sort of new to the scene. (relatively)

I'm certified out the wazoo, but I hardly even mention it.
Why? I have a resume and references.

Certs are a multi-million dollar business, from university of phoenix MCSEs to Certified spyware inspectors. It's a 
scam.

Learn a useless cert from a useless certified instructor because network world said this is needed and your furute PHB 
read the damn article.

Unfortunately we will have to do it until people get wise.
And as it's HR pogues and PHBs that we are waiting for, it may be a really long time.

I've been around since Noah's animal inventory system version 1.0 was first fuzzed. 
and I can give one peice of advice:

Do good work, study constantly, learn the systems, keep your references and resumes up to date, and when enough 
certified boobs break things, then it will be the resumes/references that help separate the wheat from the chaff.


sbenson  
BOFH+









-----Original Message-----
From: Craig Wright [mailto:cwright () bdosyd com au]
Sent: Tuesday, May 09, 2006 4:57 PM
To: Bob Radvanovsky; Nathaniel Hirsch
Cc: pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: RE: CISSP-ISSMP


Hi,
Although I agree with much of what you have said, it needs to be taken into context. Unless there is some focus on the 
question, there will be no correlation to the answers.

First as to not wanting ""generalists".  They want "specialists"." This is wholly dependant on the organisation, the 
size and the focus. Whilst true in many larger organisations, it is generally not so in SME's where a limit to staffing 
precludes having a specialised IT function for each IT discipline.

If you want to get more money this is another issue. I have never received a job or a pay rise for industry certs. Any 
rise that I have received would have occurred either way. Having completed a MMgt (Master of Management, similar to a 
specialist MBA) I have found that this has aided my career more than any of the certs. 


From a point of view of risk and security, the LLM I am currently completing has added far more value to clients than 
any of the certs, and thus helps my career more. It is amazing how much more you can get done arguing legal and 
contract requirements with an outsource vendor than trying to enforce firewall rules etc on a purely technical basis. 
For those out there wanting to get into the Digital forensic sciences, a law degree or two will do more for your 
career than a whole bag of industry certs.

A PhD will get 5-10% (averaged) income greater than a standard Masters of the same discipline. As far as cost 
effectiveness, the time to undertake the degree and the costs associated with completing it make it unlikely that you 
will earn more over your life. Why do it? There are a number of reasons. Myself, I am involved in both industry and 
academia, and for the most part I enjoy a mix of business and academic life.


Statistics training should be a requirement PRIOR to allowing people to spurt off on their interpretation of 
statistical data and it should be mandated before people are allowed to start one of the generally flawed studies that 
abound.

So why do "I" pay the extra for an ISSMP (which incidentally I do not use on my card etc). Because I wanted it. Because 
I can deduct half on tax and have the other half paid for anyway.


Regards,
Craig

PS As for research masters and esp. doctoral degrees, I have had 1 employer (ever) read any of my dissertations (and he 
only read the first 3 chapters). No client that I know of ever has. Even than, like most people in the industry with 
doctorates, my doctorate is not in IT, so all it shows is "advanced research" training.


-----Original Message-----
From: Bob Radvanovsky [mailto:rsradvan () unixworks net]

Sent: Tuesday, 9 May 2006 11:30 PM
To: Nathaniel Hirsch
Cc: pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: Re: CISSP-ISSMP

This doesn't surprise me.  Nor does it surprise me that now, many people are finding out that their certifications are 
either meaningless, or have significantly less value than what they were lead to believe.  It is almost like 'snake oil 
salesmen', promising a cure to an ailment that sassafrass oil doesn't have any medical correlation with.  Certification 
companies stipulate that certified people have a better chance at getting jobs -- not true anymore.  A recent survey 
concluded that people *are not* getting those jobs based upon their certifications.  Some companies stipulate that 
certifications may get you more money in places you are already employed.  Again, not true.  I have known folks who 
have passed their CISSP -- or whathaveyou -- certification, only to have IT management say "that's nice", and move on.  
They're still doing the same job, with no pay increase, and no job structure realignment.

Can't say that I've told many of you that "I told you so" -- but -- "I told you so".  ;P

What companies want are well-rounded people (not literally; if we did, we'd have a seriously huge problem here) with a 
balance between education, certification, experience, know-how, abilities, and willingness to 'do the right thing'.

Many 'security jobs' are nothing shy than that of an overly glorified 'security guard' job: you sit in front of a desk, 
and *wait* for a telephone call or alter to pop up on your monitor screen.  It is purely RE-active, not PRO-active.  
People feel that if they get a certification, that they will get a chance at the glitz and glamour, see the sights, and 
most importantly, get paid...well.  It's all a lie.  You are just another 'security monkey' to The System, and your 
role is one of thousands to fulfill a role for something else.  Sure, they want you to get your CISSP (and if you 
read/listened to what you said, you might understand what I'm saying here, friend) so they can charge more for your 
efforts.  The key words here are "charge more for *your* efforts". Does that mean that *you* will get paid more?  
Doubtful.  If at all, all you've done is justified your existence in that organization for an <X> period of time, 
before they either don't need you any longer, don't want you any longer, or plan on selling your company.  The fact is, 
you, like so many out there, believe that all of this will save your sorry butts, prevent you from getting laid off, 
and get you some more money.  I'm sorry, but in the world today, that's just sooooo wrong.

Today's scale of economy doesn't work based on the hard work ethic principle any more.  It's much, much different now: 
"How can I make as much money as possible, doing the least amount of work possible, while retaining the least amount of 
people possible?"  Those kinds of questions are what's going through your manager's or their manager's minds.  There 
are a few "pockets" out there that reward people for their hard work and efforts.  But let's face it, Corporate America 
doesn't care, except for 'bottom line'.  That's it.  Nothing more.

If you get a certification, or an education somewhere, that's nice. Good for you!  You got it because you *wanted* to 
get it, because you feel that it's something that will help you, both externally and (more
importantly) internally.  Not because you *think* you will get more money.  If your *sole* purpose is to get money, 
you're doing it all for the wrong reasons.  The certification companies *want* you to believe the money idealism at all 
costs, and, of course, *charge* both you and organization for getting there.  Of course, if you don't get what you 
want, you can come back, and take another class, and another, and another...

Let me share a few insights with you...

I have several degrees, including a Masters of Science degree, with close to 28 certifications (not all are 
IT-related).  I've been in this business for OVER 28 years, and have seen all sorts of flim-flam artists come and go, 
and people promising the sun, moon and stars.  The certification folks provide *some* utility, but not for what you 
think it's for.  It's a 'weeding mechanism'; that is, when you get tired at your currently lillypad, and decide to move 
to another lillypad, and there is a tie between you and another candidate, the recruiter or HR person will look at 
*both* of your qualficiations and see if there is something that stands out between the two of you.  If you have a 
certification, and they don't, and the job stipulates that a certification is "recommended", it's simple: you -- more 
than likely -- you might get the job.  But then, I've seen other factors play into things, too.  Some companies are 
cost-conscientious, where 'bottom line' rules.  If the other candidate is a senior-level technician, has 15 years 
exerpience, and wants $80,000, versus someone else who has 5-7 years experience, and wants only $55,000, then it's 
really a moot point. No matter what the person has done, or is capable of doing, companies will make a decision based 
*solely* upon the salary and NOT upon the job qualfications (which I have seen soooo many times in the past).  Also, 
most recruiters are considered 'technical idiots'; that is, they know some of the lingo and terms, but cannot figure 
out if someone is performing a 'snow job' on them or not.  In most cases, it comes down to the hiring manager to help 
filter through all the junk, to determine if someone is (truly) trying to pull a fast one on them.  Sooner or later, 
the truth comes out if that individual is trying to pull a fast one, but lately, it doesn't seem to work any more.  
Also, recruiters and HR people have 'quotas' -- of course, they'll deny that they have quotas, but this is bunk.  How 
many times have you applied for a job, only to find out that there are 6 other ones like the one you are applying for, 
different titles, all pointing to the EXACT SAME JOB?  This phenomenon is becoming more and more prevalent these days, 
thanks for online job-boards such as Monster of Hotjobs.  And, of course, recruiters want you to work with them because 
of the 'exclusivity' that they have to offer.  Rrrrrrrrright.  The *best* jobs -- believe it not -- never make it to 
the recruiter's organization.  What the recruiters get are the 'scum jobs' -- the hard-to-fill jobs that no one can, or 
will want, to fill.  They are simply trying to find a person, who matches <X>% of the qualifications, to fill that 
role.  Period.  End of discussion.  It's all a matter of economics.

I currently work with a 'technical idiot', but this person is shrewd and cunning.  They leave just minutes before an 
event happens, often times, leaving me to do all of the work.  We are a 'team' -- so long as I do ALL of the technical 
grunt work, while he gets to attend meetings and drink coffee all day (yes, it's striaght out of Dilbert, or the movie 
"Office Space", if you've ever watched it -- excellent movie).  Doesn't sound fair, does it?  Life isn't fair, and 
neither is working in a corporate environment.  Get used to it, kiddo.  You're going to see more and more people who 
have a 'technical IQ' of an ant, but the prowisness and cunning to that of a puma.  Not all IT or IT security people 
actually *know* what they're doing.  That's why they've got...you.

Many of them, are nothing more than 'paperpushers'; most of them rely on people like *you* to do the job that they 
*should* be doing, but fill other roles like 'customer relations'.  Sometimes, it works for the better.  Many (often 
times, most) times, it does not.  Most people and organizations are lazy, and want to lay claim that it is someone 
else's fault for not getting the job done.  This is why we have job segmentation/compartmentalization today.  Or 
haven't you noticed?  You do ONE thing in your job -- THAT'S IT.  The Days of Generalized Specialization are almost 
dead.  Companies don't want "generalists". They want "specialists".  And why do you ask?  So, when they have no further 
need of your services, they simply get rid of you, your job, or your position entirely.  It's all "ala carte" nowadays. 
 And the certifications are an almost *direct* correlation to that mindset.

Finally, it's not *what* you know, it's *who* you know that counts these days, what connections you have, how 
well-to-do you are, and if you have any *influence* that you can exert over your 'target' (that being a manager).  And 
the security industry is no exception.  In fact, it's far more political than standard IT-related work, because of the 
'human factor' involved.  You interact with humans more often than computers, and thus, the amount of politics 
increases accordingly.  It is very proportional.

Know that you're not the only person who's going through this.  Many other technicians and security folk alike, will 
probably agree with me that this is more commonplace today than ever before.  Those of us who are "old farts" (been in 
'da biz for more than 10 years), know that times are changing -- rapidly.  I don't what other advise I can give you, 
except be flexible, and always keep looking.  I've been doing the same durn thing now for over 15 years.  Does it get 
tiring?  You bet it does, esp. when you aren't appreciated nearly as much as the next person.  But, be thankful that 
you even have a job in a time when our jobs are continually being threatened by outsourcing, or worse, offshoring.  
Unless you like curry chicken, you have to keep your options open...and your mouth shut.  If you don't like what you 
have at your place, move on; otherwise, find ways to work with the psychodynamics of your workplace, of which there are 
plenty of books out there on the subject.  ;))

Hope this helped...

-r

----- Original Message -----
From: Nathaniel Hirsch [mailto:nh2 () njit edu]
To: Mohamed Abdel Kader [mailto:makster12 () hotmail com]
Cc: pen-test () securityfocus com
Subject: Re: CISSP-ISSMP


I recently got my CISSP.  The company that I work for paid for me to
go to a class, and take the test assuming I passed. If I failed then 
the $500 would be on my nickle.  Thankfully I did not fail.  The main 
reason they wanted me to get my CISSP is now they can charge more for 
the work they contract me out to, this and you need it or some other 
equivalent to do level 3 and 4 DITSCAP testing.  As for an ROI after I

passed a got a 15% raise which was nice, but I was also up for a
raise, so I can not tell you how much that was due to the CISSP, and 
how much was due to my overall performance at the company.  Personally

I feel that the exam and certification process is a waste of time, and

so does everyone else at the company, but they are needed, or so they
say.  However we have a guy who works here who is a CISSP and a 
CEH(certified ethical hacker), and to be truthful, he is quite 
possible the most worthless tester I have ever had to work with, and 
everyone else in the office knows this.  So having the cert doesn't 
make you good, and doesn't prove to anyone that you have experience or

skill.  It just proves that you can pick the correct answer out of a
four possible answer on a 250 question multiple choice exam. As for 
giving an out of 10 scale for everything you mentioned I guess they 
would all be 5s because it all really depends on a lot of other 
things.  As for what job its good for, I would have to say more 
managerial then anything else.  The topics covered are really only 
puddle deep, not enough to know whats going on, just enough to know 
that it is going on though.




Nathaniel Hirsch, CISSP
Xacta Corporation
656 Shrewsbury Ave.
Shrewsbury, NJ 07702


On 5/8/06, Mohamed Abdel Kader <makster12 () hotmail com> wrote:
Hi all,
I was wondering if anyone out there did the CISSP-ISSMP
concentration.
I want to know the value added in the areas listed below, in an out
of 10
scale for example:

    Total ROI
    Career Advancement
    Industry Demand
    Raise Potential

    Suitable for what job/position (not an out of 10 answer of
course :))

I also want to know the material to study from.

Thanks a million.
MAK



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