Until now, we've looked at the cybersecurity skills gap in a very broad sense, as if all security jobs and needs are equal. Maybe it's time we look at the skills gap problem in different ways.
Ensuring organizations adapt while also retaining a high level of digital trust is exactly where the chief information security officer (CISO) can help.
At RSAC 2019, Sridhar Muppidi and Devin Somppi implored vendors to "start looking at security as a team sport" and redouble their efforts to reduce complexity in their security architecture.
Shared security culture is now critical for organizations to prevent IT burnout and respond to emerging threats. But what does this look like in practice?
The threat landscape is growing more perilous each day and our white hats need all the help they can get. The problem is that many organizations are struggling to close the cybersecurity skills gap.
Let's add the diversity of approach, diversity of values and advocacy for deep customer empathy to the cybersecurity workforce diversity we are building.
At RSAC 2019, IBM Security General Manager Mary O'Brien noted that while the industry has made progress toward improving the experience of women in security, "a little better isn't going to cut it."
This International Women's Day, we celebrate the accomplishments of some of the most influential women in security and explore ways to expose more girls and young women to cyber careers.
IBM X-Force saw a decline in ransomware in 2018 as cybercriminals shifted tactics to cryptojacking and attacks that don’t leverage malware.
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.