From high school to higher education, there are countless opportunities for security professionals and organizations to educate young people about a career in cybersecurity.
To kick off October, we take a look back at what happened in cybersecurity in 2018 and a sneak peek at this year's National Cyber Security Awareness Month.
Organizations are struggling to hire enough people with the right security skills. Industry and government must work together to give more opportunities to potential cyber talent.
Through programs such as Cyber Day 4 Girls and Cyber Day for Collegiate Women, IBM is encouraging young female students to join the cyber workforce and boost the percentage of women in security.
Security Threat Group Spoofs Login Screens to Gain Unauthorized Access at 76 Universities in 14 Countries
A security threat group called COBALT DICKENS used more than 16 domains and 300 websites to create bogus login screens for 76 different universities in an attack that spanned 14 countries.
Ten years ago, John Clarke was driving a van in Ireland for a living. Today, he develops games at IBM to help train security professionals on incident response and cyber situational awareness.
With support from IBM, the University of Bari Aldo Moro in Italy is developing a curriculum to help students develop the cybersecurity skills they need to work in a security operations center (SOC).
In June's security news, IT experts and educators around the world worked to create a new cybersecurity career pathway through initiatives designed to alleviate the industrywide skills shortage.
Hacking skills promote empathy, grit and creative problem solving — characteristics that can take teens far in their future careers, whether they pursue cybersecurity or any other field of study.
Many people are intimidated by the thought of security careers. Why? They incorrectly believe all security jobs require technical expertise, as well as extensive academic training and certifications.