If we focus on the future at the expense of performing risk assessments to maintain defenses against existing threats, we will always be one step behind attackers.
If we look close enough, many new security threats are something we've seen in another form or an attack style we've had to previously defend against.
Let's add the diversity of approach, diversity of values and advocacy for deep customer empathy to the cybersecurity workforce diversity we are building.
Just as organizations get comfortable with leveraging the cloud, another wave of digital disruption is on the horizon: artificial intelligence and its ability to drive the cognitive enterprise.
Internal assessments and audits are necessary, but they have their limitations. Some outside assistance could help improve your security hygiene and inoculate you from the nastiest of cyber bugs.
Without security awareness training, security will not be front of mind for your end users — but that doesn't mean that companies with formal programs are effectively engaging their employees.
While some organizations have improved their board governance processes on cybersecurity issues, much of the work to drive progress falls on the shoulders of the CISO.
Many enterprises are utilizing artificial intelligence (AI) technologies as part of their overall security strategy, but results are mixed on the usefulness of AI in cybersecurity settings.
A good remote work policy covers a broad range of categories, from employment rules to expense reporting to legal obligations. But the data security provisions are probably the most important.
Collaborative industry partnerships, a hardened attack surface and a well-practiced incident response plan are all critical in the fight against emerging cybersecurity threats.