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This profile was last updated on 1/30/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Mr. Gordon M. Snow

Wrong Gordon M. Snow?

Special Agent

Phone: (202) ***-****  HQ Phone
Federal Bureau of Investigation
935 Pennsylvania Avenue, Nw
Washington Dc, District of Columbia 20535
United States

Company Description: The FBI established the Records Management Division in 2002 to update and modernize all of the FBI's records management control systems. The division provides...   more
Background

Employment History

  • Assistant Director of the Cyber Division
    Federal Bureau of Investigation
  • Assistant Director of the Division
    Cyber
  • Section Chief In the Division
    Cyber
  • Deputy Assistant Director
    Cyber
  • Program Manager
    SWAT
  • Program Coordinator
    SWAT

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Director
    National Cyber Investigative Joint Task Force

Education

  • University of Michigan , Ann Arbor
  • B.A. , English
  • M.B.A. , Finance
    Virginia Tech
  • Juris Doctorate ( J.D. )
    Catholic University
198 Total References
Web References
Black Hat ® Technical Security Conference: USA 2010 // Speaker Bios
www.blackhat.com, 25 June 2012 [cached]
Gordon M. Snow
FBI
Gordon M. Snow entered on duty as a special agent with the FBI on March 8, 1992. Upon completion of training at the FBI Academy in Quantico, Virginia, he was assigned to the Birmingham Division's Huntsville Resident Agency. While there, he investigated violent crime, drug, civil rights, public corruption, and white-collar crime matters. In April 1996, he was assigned to the Critical Incident Response Group as a member of the Hostage Rescue Team. During that time, he took part in several sensitive rendition missions; conducted terrorism assessments overseas with the Department of State; and was assigned to assessment, protection, and investigative support missions after the bombing of the USS Cole in Aden, Yemen, and the embassy bombings in Nairobi, Kenya.
Mr. Snow was promoted to supervisory special agent in the Counterintelligence Division's Middle East Unit in January 2001. Two years later, in January 2003, he was assigned to the Detroit Division, where he supervised the foreign counterintelligence program and served as the SWAT program coordinator. In April 2005, Mr. Snow was appointed chief of the Weapons of Mass Destruction and Acquisition of U.S. Nuclear & Missile Technology Unit at FBI Headquarters.
In May 2006, Mr. Snow was selected as the assistant special agent in charge of the San Francisco Division's San Jose Resident Agency. In that role, he had operational responsibility for the counterterrorism, cyber, white-collar crime, and violent crime squads; the San Jose members of the Joint Terrorism Task Force; the High-Value Computer Crimes Task Force; the Silicon Valley Regional Computer Forensics Lab; and the Monterey Bay Resident Agency. He also served as the SWAT program manager.
Mr. Snow was assigned to the Afghanistan theatre of operations as the FBI's on-scene commander for the Counterterrorism Division in June 2007. Following his return to the U.S., he was appointed section chief in the Cyber Division in January 2008 and detailed to the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, National Counterintelligence Executive. During that assignment, he and his staff led the effort in drafting the government-wide Cyber Counterintelligence Plan under Homeland Security Presidential Directive-23/National Security Presidential Directive-54, the Comprehensive National Cyber Initiative. In January 2009, Mr. Snow was appointed as chief of the Cyber Division's Cyber National Security Section and the director of the National Cyber Investigative Joint Task Force. In November 2009, he was named deputy assistant director of the Cyber Division.
Mr. Snow is a native of Detroit, Michigan. He graduated from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, with a B.A. in English. He received an M.B.A. with an emphasis in finance from Virginia Tech in 2001 and a J.D. from Catholic University's Columbus School of Law in 2006. Prior to joining the FBI, Mr. Snow served in the United States Marine Corps for more than 10 years, as both an enlisted Marine and as an officer.
Cylance Enlists Security Visionaries Shane Shook, Gregory Fitzgerald, Gordon Snow and Mark Weatherford | March 19, 2013
www.skoutforensics.com, 19 Mar 2013 [cached]
Cylance Enlists Security Visionaries Shane Shook, Gregory Fitzgerald, Gordon Snow and Mark Weatherford.
...
Joining Cylance's Board of Advisors are Gordon Snow, former Assistant Director of the FBI's Cyber Division and currently the head of Global Security Operations for the Cleveland Clinic, and Mark Weatherford, Deputy Under Secretary for Cybersecurity in the National Protection and Programs Directorate at the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and soon to be Principal at The Chertoff Group.
...
Gordon Snow joins Cylance's Advisory Board providing the Company with insight and guidance leveraging his time in the FBI's Cyber Division where Snow was responsible for drafting the government's Cyber Counterintelligence Plan along with leading the National Cyber Joint Task Force. Prior to his work at the Cleveland Clinic and time in the FBI's Cyber Division, Snow also held various roles within the FBI, most notably as the Director of Counter Intelligence for the Middle East.
...
"With the additions of Dr. Shane Shook and Gregory Fitzgerald to enhance our execution, and Gordon Snow and Mark Weatherford for corporate, government and industry guidance, we will continue to develop new and innovative approaches to security."
GovSec
govsecinfo.com, 25 Oct 2012 [cached]
Gordon M. Snow GovSec
...
Gordon M. Snow
Assistant Director of the Cyber Division
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Mr. Snow entered on duty as a special agent with the FBI on March 8, 1992. Upon completion of training at the FBI Academy in Quantico, Virginia, he was assigned to the Birmingham Division’s Huntsville Resident Agency. While there, he investigated violent crime, drug, civil rights, public corruption, and white-collar crime matters.
In April 1996, he was assigned to the Critical Incident Response Group as a member of the Hostage Rescue Team. During that time, he took part in several sensitive rendition missions; conducted terrorism assessments overseas with the Department of State; and was assigned to assessment, protection, and investigative support missions after the bombing of the USS Cole in Aden, Yemen, and the embassy bombings in Nairobi, Kenya.
Mr. Snow was promoted to supervisory special agent in the Counterintelligence Division’s Middle East Unit in January 2001. Two years later, in January 2003, he was assigned to the Detroit Division, where he supervised the foreign counterintelligence program and served as the SWAT program coordinator. In April 2005, Mr. Snow was appointed chief of the Weapons of Mass Destruction and Acquisition of U.S. Nuclear & Missile Technology Unit at FBI Headquarters.
In May 2006, Mr. Snow was selected as the assistant special agent in charge of the San Francisco Division’s San Jose Resident Agency. In that role, he had operational responsibility for the counterterrorism, cyber, white-collar crime, and violent crime squads; the San Jose members of the Joint Terrorism Task Force; the High-Value Computer Crimes Task Force; the Silicon Valley Regional Computer Forensics Lab; and the Monterey Bay Resident Agency. He also served as the SWAT program manager.
Mr. Snow was assigned to the Afghanistan theatre of operations as the FBI's on-scene commander for the Counterterrorism Division in June 2007. Following his return to the U.S., he was appointed section chief in the Cyber Division in January 2008 and detailed to the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, National Counterintelligence Executive. During that assignment, he and his staff led the effort in drafting the government-wide Cyber Counterintelligence Plan under Homeland Security Presidential Directive-23/National Security Presidential Directive-54, the Comprehensive National Cyber Initiative.
In January 2009, Mr. Snow was appointed as chief of the Cyber Division’s Cyber National Security Section and the director of the National Cyber Investigative Joint Task Force. In November 2009, he was named deputy assistant director of the Cyber Division. In April 2010, he was named assistant director of the Cyber Division.
Mr. Snow is a native of Detroit, Michigan. He graduated from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, with a B.A. in English. He received an M.B.A. with an emphasis in finance from Virginia Tech in 2001 and a J.D. from Catholic University’s Columbus School of Law in 2006. Prior to joining the FBI, Mr. Snow served in the United States Marine Corps for more than 10 years, as both an enlisted Marine and as an officer.
Gordon Snow, assistant ...
www.cio.com, 3 April 2012 [cached]
Gordon Snow, assistant director of the FBI's cyber division, who also spoke at the GovSec Conference, said intrusions into computer systems can come from foreign-intelligence services, terrorists and other kinds of "bad actors," such as hactivists. The FBI fully expects to see more targeting of smartphones and tablets, he noted.
While the FBI has seen a string of accomplishments in the past few years in bringing perpetrators of attacks to justice, often with the help of its counterparts in law enforcement abroad, Snow said much more needs to be done.
Although large botnets allow for automated denial-of-service attacks, for example, in this kind of cybercrime "there's someone behind a keyboard tapping away at the keys," he noted. The focus needs to be on apprehending that person behind the technologies they use, he said.
When asked about Chinese cyber-espionage or how well the FBI worked today with its law-enforcement counterparts in China, Snow acknowledged things could be better. "We're cooperating with the Chinese in many aspects of law enforcement," said Snow, noting one area was in the intellectual property realm. "We hope that will improve in the cyber realm."
When asked about cloud computing and security, Snow expressed reservations. While cloud computing offers a lot in terms of agile computing and cost effectiveness, he said, as an outsourcing arrangement around data, it brings risks. "The cloud provider may have no security at all," he said, adding he hopes the industry for cloud computing "tips in the direction of strong security."
Press Releases
www.1105media.com, 6 June 2012 [cached]
Gordon M. Snow, Assistant Director, FBI Cyber Division, who addressed "The FBI's Role in Combating Cybercrime"
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