Brad Olive has been spreading security awareness since the dawn of the internet. Today he develops personalized learning road maps aimed at various roles and user types for IBM Security Academy.
A new report found that more than one-quarter of business executives view security investments as having a negative return on investment (ROI).
Some refer to information security as a war, but it's better to think of it as a game. To win the cybersecurity game, you need to immerse yourself, practice and retrain regularly.
CISOs need a broad range of security tools to fulfill their growing list of responsibilities. The more they can consolidate these solutions, the easier they are to manage and monitor.
By presenting the right security metrics to executives, CISOs can develop a strong business case for greater investment in cybersecurity.
Sridhar Muppidi, CTO of cloud security and IAM at IBM Security, and Shamla Naidoo, global CISO at IBM, took time to discuss topics ranging from AI and blockchain to threat sharing and collaboration.
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).
Today's security teams lack the time, talent and resources to keep up with the rapidly evolving threat landscape. AI can automate tedious processes and take some pressure off security analysts.
As the threat landscape expands — and IT skills grow increasingly scarce — many security leaders don't know how to get the most out of their security information and event management (SIEM) solution.