Hacking skills promote empathy, grit and creative problem solving — characteristics that can take teens far in their future careers, whether they pursue cybersecurity or any other field of study.
To alleviate the cybersecurity hiring gap, CISOs should look to tap new pools of talent in adjacent industries and help new hires develop their security skills through thorough, regular training.
Think about your day-to-day job as one of the many cybersecurity experts working in the industry today: What are your challenges? Learn how a community could be your lifeline.
No one is immune to cognitive biases, but how can IT decision-makers ensure that logical flaws don't weaken data security? Learn how to overcome these security flaws that exist in our heads.
With a well-planned, mature bug bounty program, security leaders can lessen the impact of the security talent shortage by tapping the white-hat hacker community.
Many people are intimidated by the thought of security careers. Why? They incorrectly believe all security jobs require technical expertise, as well as extensive academic training and certifications.
A new report published by the U.S. DHS and DoC urged government agencies to overhaul their cybersecurity workforce hiring, training and compensation practices to close the IT skills gap.
Designing a security operations center (SOC) is not as simple as setting and forgetting an SIEM solution. Security leaders must consider human factors, business needs, budgetary constraints and more.
Although overall job satisfaction is up in cybersecurity, many security professionals reported that they're not content with their current salary, according to a recent survey.
Organizations with established risk management processes can drive efficiency and improve their overall risk posture by leveraging open source tools.