Most organizations around the world lack a consistent incident response plan and thus are unprepared to manage the repercussions of a cyberattack, according to a recent Ponemon report.
A data breach simulation is a great way to test your team's crisis response capabilities and prepare executives to deal with the aftermath of a cyberattack.
By implementing orchestration and automation (O&A), security leaders can deliver the real-time threat intelligence their understaffed analyst teams need to punch above their weight.
Many organizations still rely on reactive blocking and tackling strategies, but proactive threat hunting is the only way to detect the type of chatter that is indicative of an impending attack.
Are you there yet? Which "there" are we talking about? Unless you've been hiding under a rock for the past year, you probably know that I'm talking about your GDPR plan.
The SEC released updated guidance regarding cybersecurity disclosure for public companies, emphasizing the responsibility of executives to report material risks and incidents.
Instead of dismissing experts who warn of impending cybersecurity disasters, business leaders should thoroughly investigate the issue at hand and prepare a response to minimize the potential damage.