At RSAC 2019, IBM Security General Manager Mary O'Brien noted that while the industry has made progress toward improving the experience of women in security, "a little better isn't going to cut it."
This International Women's Day, we celebrate the accomplishments of some of the most influential women in security and explore ways to expose more girls and young women to cyber careers.
From high school to higher education, there are countless opportunities for security professionals and organizations to educate young people about a career in cybersecurity.
SOC analysts don't always come with all the certifications and skills an organization needs to protect its data. How can security leaders develop these employees into passionate, dedicated analysts?
Organizations are struggling to hire enough people with the right security skills. Industry and government must work together to give more opportunities to potential cyber talent.
When a CISO is also an articulate leader, he or she can teach the company at large why cybersecurity is essential to business interests and motivate stronger coordination to achieve goals.
With support from IBM, the University of Bari Aldo Moro in Italy is developing a curriculum to help students develop the cybersecurity skills they need to work in a security operations center (SOC).
Many people are intimidated by the thought of security careers. Why? They incorrectly believe all security jobs require technical expertise, as well as extensive academic training and certifications.
To get the most out of your RSA Conference experience, plan ahead, arrive early, build time into your schedule to unwind with peers and, perhaps most importantly, stay hydrated.
For many companies, the cybersecurity job outlook is worrisome: How can they fill positions amid the skills shortage? A new study suggested that gamers may offer a way to level up your security team.