It's time to prioritize soft skills, re-evaluate recruitment practices and prepare for a future where the hard skills of AI-enhanced tools require a soft-side balance to drive cybersecurity success.
It's up to all of us to implement the waves of emerging security technologies and processes in ways that encourage, not impede, greater gender inclusion.
Encouraging young people to pursue a security career is not just the job of the public sector. Organizations that hire security professionals also have a responsibility to help grow this talent pool.
Despite increased security awareness training efforts, human error is still responsible for the majority of data breaches today.
The more employees and business leaders are involved with your information security systems, the more long-term buy-in you'll have when it comes to following security policies and best practices.
Today, we're announcing IBM Security Connect, an open, cloud-based platform that is capable of analyzing federated security data across unconnected tools and environments.
Security managers and IT teams today often try to tackle everything in-house, even though they don't always have the skills and resources to run an effective security program.
By presenting the right security metrics to executives, CISOs can develop a strong business case for greater investment in cybersecurity.
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.
The Science Channel documentary, "Dark Web: Fighting Cybercrime," shows why practice runs are essential to help security teams and business leaders keep their cool in the face of a cyberattack.