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.
A recent survey found that while many millennials lack awareness about IT security as a career path, they could play a key role in helping organizations address the cybersecurity skills shortage.
According to a recent survey, just one-quarter of organizations reported having no difficulty hiring qualified IT security professionals.
Two-Thirds of IT Professionals Believe Their Endpoint Security Tools Won’t Prevent a Major Malware Attack
According to a recent survey, two-thirds of security professionals believe their endpoint security tools are insufficient to protect their organizations from malware.
At RSAC 2018, countless security experts and practitioners gathered in San Francisco to talk about emerging threats and how the cybersecurity industry can prepare to meet evolving challenges.