To avoid the disastrous consequences of a breach, security professionals must be able to effectively communicate critical data risk in a language business leaders can understand.
To become an influencer within his or her organization, the security leader must effectively communicate with lines of business, engage with the board — and avoid abusing his or her veto power.
Many organizations still struggle with application and web security due to numerous persistent challenges, most of which relate to lack of oversight, poor planning and human error.
A data breach simulation is a great way to test your team's crisis response capabilities and prepare executives to deal with the aftermath of a cyberattack.
By implementing orchestration and automation (O&A), security leaders can deliver the real-time threat intelligence their understaffed analyst teams need to punch above their weight.
According to IBM cyber risk expert Tim Roberts, security professionals must do a better job of communicating with top management as the technology landscape evolves and new threats emerge.
Instead of dismissing experts who warn of impending cybersecurity disasters, business leaders should thoroughly investigate the issue at hand and prepare a response to minimize the potential damage.
To address the ongoing cybersecurity skills shortage, technology organizations around the world are hiring new collar professionals who lack degrees but possess real-world experience and enthusiasm.
Take a look at some traits from the famous "Star Wars" characters we've grown to love and explore how those might be applicable to CISOs today.
Building the right incident response team means looping in people outside of the IT and security teams.