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.
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.
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.
According to a recent report, there are an estimated 350,000 open cybersecurity jobs in the U.S. What are our options for addressing this massive gap?
Without cognitive insights, a security intelligence platform does little to ease the pressure on short-staffed security operations center (SOC) teams to analyze massive volumes of threat data.
Collaborative defense connects an organization's people, processes and technology to deliver improved security through open integrations, threat intelligence sharing and digital transformation.
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.
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.