Ensuring organizations adapt while also retaining a high level of digital trust is exactly where the chief information security officer (CISO) can help.
Shared security culture is now critical for organizations to prevent IT burnout and respond to emerging threats. But what does this look like in practice?
IT and security professionals must be able to talk business to the C-suite and the board of directors, especially if new security products need to be added into the organization's portfolio.
Chief information security officers (CISOs) are looking for ways to set the tone for the year and have more engaged conversations with top leadership regarding cybersecurity risks.
Researchers have discovered evidence of a threat group named London Blue, a U.K.-based collective that focuses on CFOs at mortgage companies, accounting firms and some of the world's largest banks.
Learn these lessons for CISOs before they hitch your security strategy.
To establish a consolidated data risk management program, the chief information security officer (CISO), chief data officer (CDO) and chief risk officer (CRO) must be on the same page.
In today's rapidly evolving security environment, it's imperative for organizations to establish a formal data risk management program that does more than just check the boxes.
Over the past three decades in IT, a persistent problem lingers over even the most well-documented enterprise security policies: lackluster implementation.
Some refer to information security as a war, but it's better to think of it as a game. To win the cybersecurity game, you need to immerse yourself, practice and retrain regularly.