In the near future, we're going to see the role of office power broker shift from an administrative assistant to a virtual assistant. How does the CISO's role change in this cognitive enterprise?
In light of a regulatory landscape that is becoming more complex and costly, boards need better insight into the organization's risk exposure and its ability to handle cybersecurity risks.
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.
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.
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.
While some organizations have improved their board governance processes on cybersecurity issues, much of the work to drive progress falls on the shoulders of the CISO.
Intelligent access certification helps security teams improve visibility into access, prioritize compliance tasks with risk-based insights and make better decisions with actionable intelligence.
While board directors have been concerned with cybersecurity for some time, we're now seeing reports that they are improving their understanding of cyber risks and how those risks can impact business.
In the security industry there is a range of cyber risks that can cause catastrophic damage to a business. What can we learn from other industries that manage these kinds of risks?
There's a growing disparity between IT professionals and the C-suite regarding SAP GRC concerns. Bridging this gap of understanding is the first step toward an effective compliance strategy.