Google Cloud Security Center Management V1 Client - Class Severity (0.2.0)

Reference documentation and code samples for the Google Cloud Security Center Management V1 Client class Severity.

The severity of the finding.

Protobuf type google.cloud.securitycentermanagement.v1.SimulatedFinding.Severity

Namespace

Google \ Cloud \ SecurityCenterManagement \ V1 \ SimulatedFinding

Methods

static::name

Parameter
NameDescription
value mixed

static::value

Parameter
NameDescription
name mixed

Constants

SEVERITY_UNSPECIFIED

Value: 0

This value is used for findings when a source doesn't write a severity value.

Generated from protobuf enum SEVERITY_UNSPECIFIED = 0;

CRITICAL

Value: 1

Vulnerability: A critical vulnerability is easily discoverable by an external actor, exploitable, and results in the direct ability to execute arbitrary code, exfiltrate data, and otherwise gain additional access and privileges to cloud resources and workloads. Examples include publicly accessible unprotected user data and public SSH access with weak or no passwords.

Threat: Indicates a threat that is able to access, modify, or delete data or execute unauthorized code within existing resources.

Generated from protobuf enum CRITICAL = 1;

HIGH

Value: 2

Vulnerability: A high risk vulnerability can be easily discovered and exploited in combination with other vulnerabilities in order to gain direct access and the ability to execute arbitrary code, exfiltrate data, and otherwise gain additional access and privileges to cloud resources and workloads.

An example is a database with weak or no passwords that is only accessible internally. This database could easily be compromised by an actor that had access to the internal network. Threat: Indicates a threat that is able to create new computational resources in an environment but not able to access data or execute code in existing resources.

Generated from protobuf enum HIGH = 2;

MEDIUM

Value: 3

Vulnerability: A medium risk vulnerability could be used by an actor to gain access to resources or privileges that enable them to eventually (through multiple steps or a complex exploit) gain access and the ability to execute arbitrary code or exfiltrate data. An example is a service account with access to more projects than it should have. If an actor gains access to the service account, they could potentially use that access to manipulate a project the service account was not intended to.

Threat: Indicates a threat that is able to cause operational impact but may not access data or execute unauthorized code.

Generated from protobuf enum MEDIUM = 3;

LOW

Value: 4

Vulnerability: A low risk vulnerability hampers a security organization's ability to detect vulnerabilities or active threats in their deployment, or prevents the root cause investigation of security issues. An example is monitoring and logs being disabled for resource configurations and access.

Threat: Indicates a threat that has obtained minimal access to an environment but is not able to access data, execute code, or create resources.

Generated from protobuf enum LOW = 4;