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.
Starting a new job in the CISO role can feel overwhelming. But the time for security to be seen as a key player — and to have a major business impact — has never been better.
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.
As businesses rush to adopt emerging technologies such as AI, blockchain and big data, board directors must increase their engagement around cybersecurity risk.
Given the historic data breaches, widespread vulnerabilities and onslaught of data privacy regulations that affected businesses around the world in 2018, security culture is more crucial than ever.
While the CISO's role is more important than ever, recent studies have revealed a disconnect between CISOs and business executives and difficulities communicating security risks in business terms.
To improve the company's overall cyber resilience posture, security leaders must promote a culture of cybersecurity awareness from the top down. They can start by debunking these six common myths.
The more employees and business leaders are involved with your information security systems, the more long-term buy-in you'll have when it comes to following security policies and best practices.
A new report found that more than one-quarter of business executives view security investments as having a negative return on investment (ROI).
By presenting the right security metrics to executives, CISOs can develop a strong business case for greater investment in cybersecurity.