For IT professionals, gaining executive buy-in for information security initiatives requires masterful navigation of organizational politics.
IT leaders should eschew traditional, dry security awareness training materials for entertaining content that encourages stronger user engagement.
An organization can have all the technology and expertise money can buy, but a poor security culture can still lead to devastating data breaches.
Executives need an external risk adviser to help them monitor the cyber risk landscape and implement, monitor and refine security controls accordingly.
An advanced cyberattack can sink an entire company if it doesn't put the proper lifeboats in place and foster collaboration between disparate departments.
CISOs must possess skills and expertise in multiple areas to combat health care security risks in this age of ransomware and connected medical devices.
Cybersecurity is like a seat belt: While uncomfortable at first, it is crucial to the safety of your organization as it undergoes a digital transformation.
Although more than three-quarters of company directors reported a rise in cybersecurity awareness, only one-quarter actively share threat information.
When scare tactics and strict security policies fall on deaf ears, CISOs must find more productive ways to educate employees about network security risks.
What makes a good cyber risk advisor? Here are six traits and abilities that you should look for in a trusted security advisor.