PCNSE-PANOS-9 teaching - Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer (PCNSE PAN-OS 9.0) Updated: 2023
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Exam Code: PCNSE-PANOS-9 Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer (PCNSE PAN-OS 9.0) teaching June 2023 by Killexams.com team|
|Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer (PCNSE PAN-OS 9.0)|
Palo-Alto Certified teaching
Other Palo-Alto examsACE Accredited Configuration Engineer (ACE)
PCNSE Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer (PCNSE) PAN-OS 10
PCCSA Palo Alto Networks Certified Cybersecurity Associate
PCNSA Palo Alto Networks Certified Network Security Administrator
PCNSE-PANOS-9 Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer (PCNSE PAN-OS 9.0)
PCCET Palo Alto Networks Certified Cybersecurity Entry-level Technician
PSE-Strata Palo Alto Networks System Engineer Professional Strata
PCCSE Prisma Certified Cloud Security Engineer
PCSAE Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Automation Engineer
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PCNSE PANOS 9
Palo Alto Networks Certified Security Engineer
(PCNSE PAN-OS 9.0)
Which is not a valid reason for receiving a decrypt-cert-validation error?
A. Unsupported HSM
B. Unknown certificate status
C. Client authentication
D. Untrusted issuer
Which three split tunnel methods are supported by a GlobalProtect Gateway? (Choose three.)
A. video streaming application
B. Client Application Process
C. Destination Domain
D. Source Domain
E. Destination user/group
F. URL Category
Which two are valid ACC GlobalProtect Activity tab widgets? (Choose two.)
A. Successful GlobalProtect Deployed Activity
B. GlobalProtect Deployment Activity
C. Successful GlobalProtect Connection Activity
D. GlobalProtect Quarantine Activity
Which two features can be used to tag a username so that it is included in a dynamic user group? (Choose two.)
A. log forwarding auto-tagging
B. XML API
C. GlobalProtect agent
D. D. User-IWindows-based agent
SD-WAN is designed to support which two network topology types? (Choose two.)
Which option describes the operation of the automatic commit recovery feature?
A. C. It enables a firewall to revert to the previous configuration if a commit causes Hpartner connectivity failure.
B. It enables a firewall to revert to the previous configuration if application dependency errors are found.
C. It enables a firewall to revert to the previous configuration if a commit causes HA partner connectivity failure.
D. It enables a firewall to revert to the previous configuration if a commit causes Panorama connectivity failure.
Which three items are important considerations during SD-WAN configuration planning? (Choose three.)
A. branch and hub locations
B. link requirements
C. the name of the ISP
D. IP Addresses
Starting with PAN-OS version 9.1, application dependency information is now reported in which two new locations? (Choose two.)
A. on the App Dependency tab in the Commit Status window
B. on the Policy Optimizer's Rule Usage page
C. on the Application tab in the Security Policy Rule creation window
D. on the Objects > Applications browser pages
Which two events trigger the operation of automatic commit recovery? (Choose two.)
A. D. when a firewall Hpair fails over
B. when Panorama pushes a configuration
C. when a firewall performs a local commit
D. when a firewall HA pair fails over
Panorama provides which two SD-WAN functions? (Choose two.)
A. network monitoring
B. control plane
C. data plane
D. physical network links
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A serious incident in which two teachers and a student with disabilities were badly injured in early May has prompted Palo Alto Unified School District teachers to demand more help managing student behavior and that the district remove from the schools anyone who attacks staff.
The group of teachers, who spoke at the Tuesday, May 23, Board of Education meeting, said the latest incident is just one of many in which staff have been harmed by students. The board also received recommendations from the Elementary Behavior Supports Ad Hoc Committee on ways to reduce problematic classroom behavior.
Superintendent Don Austin said a series of actions to address the issue would be announced as soon as this Friday.
The teachers spoke emotionally about the latest incident.
"Now that we have your attention, the district must unequivocally declare it has zero tolerance for violence by committing to pass policies that remove anyone who attacks a staff member or student. That is a promise worth making. The community is watching. So are we," Palo Alto High School teacher Daniel Nguyen said.
Another teacher who said she has children in Palo Alto Unified appealed for assistance from the district.
"Behavior has been tough for us as teachers. It has kind of gotten away from us, and we need help. It's not because we're not doing our best. It's not because we don't fight for our babies every day. We do, and we're failing," she said.
"We're failing to teach them properly in reading. We're failing to teach our most struggling kids in math because we are chasing behaviors by ourselves. We're being asked to be therapists, teachers, administrators, behavior analysts — everything on our own, isolated in our classrooms, and we can't do it," she said while in tears. "It breaks our hearts. ... We're asking you all, each and every one of you, to really look deeply at this issue and step forward in a new way."
The incident at JLS Middle School
The incident at Jane Lathrop Stanford Middle School campus occurred the morning of May 5 during a class, according to Palo Alto police Capt. James Reifschneider.
A staff member in her 30s reported a male student struck her in the head with a folding chair and kicked her in the stomach and hip. She reportedly sustained a concussion, a bump on her head, and back and hip pain and other subsequent serious injuries resulting from the attack.
A staff member in her 20s reported that the student punched her in the face multiple times and also bit her on the arm. She sustained bruising to her arm and facial pain. According to the student’s parents, he sustained swelling, scratches, bruising, and pain to one arm. Reifschneider said.
The female staff members sought treatment at a local hospital following the incident.
School administrators notified police on May 5 at 3:15 p.m. of the battery, and officers took an informational report.
A person familiar with the student, who asked to remain anonymous, said that the student has autism and that the school had a behavior plan for him. In addition to the initial swelling and bruising, the student is receiving ongoing medical treatment for muscle and nerve injuries as well as trauma and anxiety, the person said.
Due to the age of the student, who is under 12 years of age, and the crimes alleged, no criminal charges are allowed under state law. California Welfare and Institutions Code 602 governs the limited circumstances when juveniles may be subjected to criminal prosecution, based on age, Reifschneider said.
Children under age 12 are not prosecuted in state court except for certain crimes such as murder and certain sex offenses. Instead, counties use community-based services to address issues regarding incidents related to the youngest children, according to a legal analysis.
Austin said during Tuesday's board meeting that he couldn't enter into details regarding the incident for privacy reasons. He cautioned that while some information being passed around is accurate, some is inaccurate or only partially correct.
On Wednesday, Austin said in a text message to the Palo Alto Weekly that he wouldn't comment on personnel or student issues. But due to the amount of misinformation and conjecture, he did say that the teacher who was hit was not administratively placed on leave and was not reprimanded.
The district plans a third-party investigation
Changes around how student behavior is handled by the district, including bringing in a third party to examine the district's systems, could be forthcoming. Austin said Tuesday he has pulled his team together to review comments and requests, including those from his meeting with the district's three associations. The administration is working to implement many of the recommendations and expects to announce a series of actions as soon as this Friday, May 26.
Those actions include: an unprecedented investment in behavior support positions at every level, professional development for all staff members, additional programs on sites, a parent-education program and calendar, and work around digital citizenship, and adoption of a consistent elementary social-emotional learning (SEL) program, he said. All would be ready by the board's June 6 meeting.
"I want to acknowledge the impact these incidents have had on our staff and assure you that the well-being of our staff is a top priority. Earlier today, I met with our three association presidents as part of our ongoing efforts to address student behavior issues. Today, we spent quite a bit of time together. We agreed that a third-party investigation is important," Austin said.
The investigation would begin around June 9, and although the timing coincides with summer break, he said the investigation would continue when staff returns.
"The intent of the third party is to look at every part of the system — not to find fault and blame — but to make us better. And when I mean every part of the system, I mean every part of the system," Austin said.
"While transparency is important, we must also respect the privacy of those involved including the staff and students. We kindly ask for your cooperation in approaching this matter with understanding and sensitivity. I assure you, your voices will be heard."
Also on Tuesday, the Elementary Behavior Supports Ad Hoc Committee presented its recommendations to the school board. The committee included district administrators and staff, behavior-intervention members, teachers, parents, Palo Alto Educators Association President Teri Baldwin and the Community Advisory Committee for Special Education in Palo Alto (CAC).
"Over the past five years, there's been an increase in elementary student behavioral concerns, referrals to our behavior support team and requests for functional behavior assessments and behavior intervention plans," said Amanda Boyce, district director of special education.
The committee recommended assigning a behavior intervention coach to each elementary school site — eight new positions. The recommendations also include developing consistent social emotional learning programs and behavioral intervention strategies, access and support for all students from the behavioral team, and continued, more intensive support and direct service from the behavioral team for students with the most severe behavioral needs.
Other recommendations include improved tracking of student behavior, ongoing staff training, parent education regarding how to support a child with needs and building consistent communication between home and school when behavioral incidents occur.
The Palo Alto Unified School District is expediting plans to address student violence and other harmful behaviors, Superintendent Don Austin said in a Superintendent's Update released on Friday, May 26.
The actions, which were previously planned to roll out in stages, are meant to address teachers', parents' and students' concerns regarding behavior issues, communication and student support.
The rapid rollout comes after two teachers were injured during a May 5 incident involving a special needs student at Jane Lathrop Stanford Middle School. One teacher was struck on the head with a folding chair and kicked in the stomach, and another teacher was punched several times in the face. The student's parents said he sustained injuries to his arm, according to Palo Alto police.
Numerous teachers spoke emotionally about students' behavioral problems at the May 23 Board of Education meeting. They said they can no longer handle situations and pleaded with the board to institute remedies quickly.
"Behavior has been tough for us as teachers. It has kind of gotten away from us, and we need help," one teacher tearfully told the board. "We're being asked to be therapists, teachers, administrators, behavior analysts — everything on our own, isolated in our classrooms, and we can't do it."
In his update, Austin acknowledged what teachers have said.
"We have listened attentively to the valuable feedback provided by our staff members, families, advocates and other stakeholders, which has guided us in formulating the most effective steps forward," Austin wrote. "The unfortunate incidents involving injuries to staff, along with other impactful events throughout this school year, have compelled us to take swift action for the coming year."
The district has started a third-party external investigation into the incident at JLS. A system-wide review will produce beneficial insights to help all schools improve, Austin said.
Hiring 'behavioral intervention' staff
The district is also committing to hiring 12 new behavioral intervention coaches for the school sites, a significant staffing increase. The new staff would ensure each school has consistent support. The move is in response to feedback the district received from its behavioral support team, classroom professionals and additional stakeholders, Austin said.
"We recognize that this increase will have budget impacts; however, doing so is a top priority based on the feedback from our professional team of district educators and the concerned community," Austin said.
The district's professional unions, Palo Alto Educators Association (PAEA) and California School Employees Association (CSEA), have also expressed concerns regarding staff members' training in de-escalation techniques and handling physical altercations.
Austin said the district will be providing a modified safety-care-training program for all employees next year. The training will equip staff members with skills to navigate challenging situations, he said.
The district will also fully staff a second therapeutic services (TS) program at Fletcher Middle School, alongside the existing program at Greene Middle School, to enhance school support services. The elementary and high school TS program will continue operating at Duveneck Elementary and Palo Alto High School respectively, so that students across all grade levels receive needed therapeutic support.
On June 6, the Board of Education will consider adopting a districtwide social emotional learning program called Second Step, which will provide consistent support and guidance to elementary programs. Second Step aims to foster healthy emotional development and build strong interpersonal skills among students, Austin said.
Taking on social media
The district will also address social media behaviors and online bullying.
"Recognizing the impact of social media on our school community, we have formed a new partnership with Josh Ochs and SmartSocial. Together, we will address the challenges associated with appropriate conduct on social media platforms. This collaboration will provide learning opportunities for both our families and students, empowering them to navigate the digital world responsibly," Austin said.
The district is also starting the PAUSD Speaker Series, six districtwide events that will cover a range of relevant syllabus and offer insights to the community, fostering a sense of togetherness and shared learning, he said. The district will work with the PTA and local partners to create the programs. A calendar will come out prior to the start of the 2023-2024 school year.
A new ad hoc committee consisting of parents and staff members will discuss district communication strategies and clear expectations for staff and students, promoting better understanding, and reducing potential confusion, he said.
Austin acknowledged that the planned initiatives will take funding but said that the cost of not implementing them will far outweigh the investment.
"We understand that the ending of this year has been challenging for some members of our community, and we empathize with the difficulties you have experienced. As we move forward, we are optimistic about the positive changes that lie ahead," he said. "By working together and implementing these measures, we can create a safer, more inclusive, and supportive learning environment for all members of our school community."
Signage outside Palo Alto Networks headquarters in Santa Clara, California, U.S., on Thursday, May 13, 2021.
David Paul Morris | Bloomberg | Getty Images
Balancing profits with growth are what cybersecurity leader Palo Alto Networks (PANW) continues to excel at, leading to a better-than-expected quarter and strong earnings guidance. The late Tuesday release, which was rewarded in after-hours trading with a nearly 4% gain, came despite a more challenging deal-making environment.
After yet another exceptional financial update, shares of Palo Alto Networks (PANW 4.40%) are up a whopping 50% so far in 2023. The cybersecurity pure-play leader has some lofty goals and keeps meeting and exceeding them, as industries of all kinds are in need of PANW's software.
Nevertheless, with the stock price rising rapidly as of late, shares are fetching an increasingly "expensive" premium. Is it too late to buy Palo Alto Networks stock now?
Cybersecurity soars past recession fears
As was the case late last year, the story in 2023 remains one of slowing economic growth and fears of recession. Resources, particularly of the financial variety, are being conserved by many businesses in anticipation of tough times. But cybersecurity remains in high-growth mode.
Palo Alto Networks just proved it. Third quarter fiscal 2023 (the three months ended in April) revenue increased 24% year over year to $1.7 billion, driven once again by its "next-gen" software-based security offerings. With three-quarters of the current fiscal year down, Palo Alto has reported revenue growth of 25% to $4.9 billion.
This builds on an impressive run that started even before the pandemic-fueled boom, as organizations began migrating en masse to cloud computing and adopting new security tools along the way.
Clearly, cybersecurity has been a secular growth trend, and PANW has been helping lead the charge higher. It remains far and away the top dog in this space, beating Fortinet and Crowdstrike Holdings in terms of total revenue and market cap.
How long can Palo Alto Networks sustain growth?
The question now becomes a matter of how long can PANW sustain its rate of expansion? It's already a big business -- can it really keep growing at a north-of-20% revenue clip?
Perhaps it can. Tech-titan Microsoft revealed earlier this year it generated $20 billion in annualized cybersecurity sales, double the amount in 2020.
Of course, Microsoft has the benefit of distribution, with Windows installed on billions of devices around the world. Its cloud infrastructure service Azure also is one of the largest around.
But Palo Alto Networks is more than holding its own. The company reported a 38% increase in deferred revenue (money collected for services that have yet to be provided) to $8.1 billion. This helps underpin management's guidance for 25% to 27% year-over-year growth in the final quarter of fiscal 2023 and could be an indication of momentum carryover into 2024.
Key to its growth are the numerous software-based offerings (lumped into the "next-gen security" tag) that PANW has. Customers are looking for simplicity and asset-light services they can pay for over time. With its software offerings still growing at a blistering pace (annualized revenue grew 60% last quarter), Palo Alto Networks looks like it will remain a high-growth player in cybersecurity for the foreseeable future.
Is the stock a buy?
After the latest run-up in stock price, Palo Alto Networks trades for 25 times trailing-12-month free cash flow. Employee stock-based compensation remains high ($871 million so far this fiscal year) but is decreasing as a percentage of revenue. Share repurchases to offset stock-based compensation were on hold this last quarter.
Also of note, the balance sheet is about to look a bit different. In July, half of PANW's convertible debt of $3.68 billion will be paid off with cash and equivalents on balance, with the balance paid off in issuance of new shares (which has already been accounted for in guidance). Once this event is complete, this will be a debt-free company. PANW had nearly $4 billion in cash and short-term investments on balance at the end of April and another $2.7 billion in long-term investments.
This cybersecurity leader still looks reasonably priced on a free-cash-flow basis, though it isn't the value it was at the start of this year. I'm not adding to my existing position at this juncture, given the blistering pace of the share-price appreciation this year. However, this remains a company you should keep tabs on if you think the cybersecurity market will remain in high-growth mode in the years ahead.
Nicholas Rossolillo and his clients have positions in CrowdStrike, Fortinet, and Palo Alto Networks. The Motley Fool has positions in and recommends CrowdStrike, Fortinet, Microsoft, and Palo Alto Networks. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.
Heading into the company's latest earnings update, Fool.com contributor and finance professor Parkev Tatevosian had Palo Alto Networks (PANW 4.40%) stock rated as a buy. Tune in to find out if that recommendation changed.
*Stock prices used were the afternoon prices of May 26, 2023. The video was published on May 28, 2023.
Parkev Tatevosian, CFA has positions in Palo Alto Networks. The Motley Fool has positions in and recommends Palo Alto Networks. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.
Parkev Tatevosian is an affiliate of The Motley Fool and may be compensated for promoting its services. If you choose to subscribe through fool.com/parkev, he will earn some extra money that supports his channel. His opinions remain his own and are unaffected by The Motley Fool.
A house in Palo Alto that sold for $6.2 million tops the list of the most expensive residential real estate sales in Palo Alto in the past week.
In total, 13 residential real estate sales were recorded in the area during the past week, with an average price of $3.7 million. The average price per square foot ended up at $1,852.
The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded during the week of May 15 even if the property may have been sold earlier.
10. $2.9 million, single-family home in the 800 block of Meadow Drive
The 1,389 square-foot single-family residence in the 800 block of Meadow Drive in Palo Alto has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in May and the total purchase price was $2,850,000, $2,052 per square foot. The house was built in 1956. The house features three bedrooms and two bathrooms.
9. $2.9 million, single-family residence in the 900 block of Hutchinson Avenue
The property in the 900 block of Hutchinson Avenue in Palo Alto has new owners. The price was $2,850,000. The house was built in 1948 and has a living area of 1,315 square feet. The price per square foot is $2,167. The house features three bedrooms and one bathrooms.
8. $3.1 million, detached house in the 1100 block of Webster Street
The sale of the single family residence in the 1100 block of Webster Street in Palo Alto has been finalized. The price was $3,120,000, and the new owners took over the house in May. The house was built in 1924 and has a living area of 1,207 square feet. The price per square foot was $2,585. The house features three bedrooms and one bathrooms.
7. $3.3 million, single-family house in the 900 block of Van Auken Circle
The sale of the single-family home in the 900 block of Van Auken Circle, Palo Alto, has been finalized. The price was $3,300,000, and the house changed hands in May. The house was built in 1951 and has a living area of 1,688 square feet. The price per square foot was $1,955. The house features six bedrooms and two bathrooms.
6. $3.8 million, detached house in the 100 block of Lois Lane
The 2,069 square-foot detached house in the 100 block of Lois Lane, Palo Alto, has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in May and the total purchase price was $3,820,000, $1,846 per square foot. The house was built in 1951. The house features three bedrooms and three bathrooms.
5. $3.9 million, single-family home in the 800 block of Seale Avenue
The property in the 800 block of Seale Avenue in Palo Alto has new owners. The price was $3,900,000. The house was built in 1950 and has a living area of 2,611 square feet. The price per square foot is $1,494. The house features three bedrooms and three bathrooms.
4. $4.7 million, single-family residence in the 100 block of California Avenue
A sale has been finalized for the single-family house in the 100 block of California Avenue in Palo Alto. The price was $4,700,000 and the new owners took over the house in May. The house was built in 1930 and the living area totals 1,930 square feet. The price per square foot ended up at $2,435. The house features four bedrooms and four bathrooms.
3. $5.5 million, single-family house in the 800 block of Seale Avenue
The 3,141 square-foot single-family home in the 800 block of Seale Avenue in Palo Alto has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in May and the total purchase price was $5,475,000, $1,743 per square foot. The house was built in 1949. The house features four bedrooms and four bathrooms.
2. $6.2 million, single-family residence in the 800 block of Boyce Avenue
The sale of the single family residence in the 800 block of Boyce Avenue in Palo Alto has been finalized. The price was $6,225,000, and the new owners took over the house in May. The house was built in 2000 and has a living area of 3,496 square feet. The price per square foot was $1,781. The house features four bedrooms and four bathrooms.
1. $6.2 million, detached house in the 900 block of Mockingbird Lane
The property in the 900 block of Mockingbird Lane in Palo Alto has new owners. The price was $6,235,000. The house was built in 1974 and has a living area of 2,820 square feet. The price per square foot is $2,211. The house features three bedrooms and two bathrooms.
The property located in the 2400 block of Ross Road in Palo Alto was sold on May 1, 2023 for $2,272,500, or $1,607 per square foot. The house, built in 1947, has an interior space of 1,414 square feet. The property features three bedrooms, one bathroom, and a garage, as well as a pool in the backyard and one parking space. The unit sits on a 6,954-square-foot lot.
These nearby houses have also recently been purchased:
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