If your security operations center (SOC) team is overwhelmed when it comes to cybersecurity, it's time to consider AI to automate your time-consuming tasks.
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.
Security ecosystems and threat hunting techniques have evolved since the introduction of SIEM more than 15 years ago. Is your security intelligence strategy up to date?
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.
SOC leaders should benchmark against speed, intelligence and accuracy to effectively measure and, ultimately, improve their security operations workflow.
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).
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.