Sharing computer security information is now an established practice in IT. But pooling resources in an ISAC can provide greater insight, broader collaboration and improved overall cyber resiliency.
What is the Dark Web, besides an underground haven for cybercriminals to exchange ideas and illicit data anonymously? It can also be a valuable tool for security teams looking to share threat data.
Just like a college basketball team needs to know its X's and O's to win the big game and cut down the nets, a security team needs threat intelligence to win the ongoing battle against cyberthreats.
By optimizing intelligence at the strategic, operational and tactical levels, organizations can promote collaboration and bolster the incident response capabilities of their security teams.
A collaborative defense strategy enables companies to unite siloed departments, integrate threat defense and extend security capabilities beyond the individual power of each tool.
Threat intelligence programs offer real value for security professionals, but there's room improvement in their implementation, according to a recent survey.
Companies across all verticals can diminish the impact of widespread cyberthreats by forging collaborative partnerships and sharing threat intelligence.
We are happy to announce that IBM Security is back and part of our IBM Middleware Community. The Security team will provide peer-to-peer support.
Although more than three-quarters of company directors reported a rise in cybersecurity awareness, only one-quarter actively share threat information.
Like a delicious guacamole, security teams need a perfect mix of IP addresses, MD5 checksum hashes and other threat intelligence to protect their networks.