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.
New data reveals that security professionals are increasingly concerned about employee negligence because it forces them to respond to preventable data breaches.
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.
Instead of replacing humans, machine learning will free up overworked IT analysts to focus on other tasks. However, the rising adoption of AI could expose companies to a new breed of insider threats.
As more millennials enter the workforce, organizations should consider different approaches to security awareness training to account for generational knowledge gaps.
Large enterprises can learn crucial security lessons from small and midsized organizations — which often have a stronger culture of accountability and responsibility when it comes to data protection.
IBM Security teamed up with Atomic Entertainment and Science Channel to produce a documentary about the nature of the Dark Web and innovations in the security industry.
As companies grow, the process of hiring IT professionals becomes increasingly tedious, putting them at risk of missing out on top talent.
Although IT leaders have traditionally struggled to gain executive buy-in for greater security budgets, recent data revealed that cyberthreat concerns are creeping closer to the top of CEOs' agendas.
Hiring managers have lamented the so-called cybersecurity skills gap for many years, but some recruiters have found creative ways to solve this problem.