Ensuring organizations adapt while also retaining a high level of digital trust is exactly where the chief information security officer (CISO) can help.
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.
Smartphones, tablets and cloud computing have been leading the way in the workplace until now, but the growing popularity of the internet of things could totally change the look of IT infrastructure.
CISOs around the world complain that their board won't allocate the necessary cybersecurity investment to keep the company safe. Part of the problem might be how we communicate the value of security.
Organizations adopting NIST 800-53 should understand how upcoming changes will affect senior leadership accountability, data privacy and third-party assessments.
With the realization that "we're all in this together," boards want to learn how their organizations are collaborating with the rest of the ecosystem in planning and testing cyber resilience.
Let's add the diversity of approach, diversity of values and advocacy for deep customer empathy to the cybersecurity workforce diversity we are building.
When the perspectives of CISOs and experts at RSAC 2019 are viewed as a continuum, you can begin to see a story emerging about the state of cybersecurity in 2019.
Just as organizations get comfortable with leveraging the cloud, another wave of digital disruption is on the horizon: artificial intelligence and its ability to drive the cognitive enterprise.
Internal assessments and audits are necessary, but they have their limitations. Some outside assistance could help improve your security hygiene and inoculate you from the nastiest of cyber bugs.