While the cybersecurity skills gap is a years-old challenge, organizations are facing a new conundrum: The cyber kill chain is getting shorter. How can the industry address these dual problems?
Artificial intelligence can help organizations bridge the security skills gap and effectively investigate all potentially malicious behaviors in their environment in a thorough and repeatable way.
IT complexity has created a "glass half empty" attitude toward information security. Even so, effective cybersecurity remains simple — just not easy.
Game On: How Cybersecurity Competitions and Hands-On Incident Response Training Help Bridge the Skills Gap
Collegiate cybersecurity competitions offer an engaging, hands-on way for students to start their career — and for prospective employers to help train potential candidates in incident response.
While AI in cybersecurity is still in its infancy, the inaugural Ai4 Cybersecurity conference was a great first step in advancing the discussion, especially as it relates to application security.
As security practitioners, we probably have a good grasp of technological controls. But adversarial company culture may be creating stress that keeps people from protecting our data.
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?