The whole concept of “enterprise” has changed dramatically in recent years. With ever-growing ecosystems of connected partners, suppliers, customers, and other third parties, companies have opened up new opportunities for business growth.
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Implementation of the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA) is fast approaching, and based on a recent report the news is not great as far as organizations’ progress in complying with the new rules as well as other data privacy regulations.
CISOs, CSOs, and CIOs are not the only C-level executives with a deep concern about cyber security. New research shows that CFOs appear to be taking a more active role in ensuring that their organizations are protected against data breaches, hacks, malware, and other threats.
Here’s a disturbing bit of information: a large number of IT security leaders and teams don’t know if cyber security tools are working as they should, despite organizations investing millions of dollars in such technology each year.
New research shows that cyber security is taking center stage at many organizations. A pessimistic way of looking at this would be to acknowledge that things have gotten so bad with breaches, malware, and other incidents that enterprises have no choice but to focus on security.
The implementation of the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA) is just around the corner, but there are indications that many organizations might not be ready for the new data protection requirements.
The Cloud Security Alliance (CSA), an organization dedicated to defining standards, certifications, and best practices to help ensure a secure cloud computing environment, recently unveiled its “Top Threats to Cloud Computing: The Egregious Eleven,” a report that examines the risks inherent with cloud security.
The Cloud Security Alliance (CSA), an organization that works to raise awareness about best practices for secure cloud computing environments, has been especially busy of late—churning out findings related to cyber security and the cloud.
It’s an issue that gnaws at many cyber security executives perhaps as much as the latest insidious threats: the ongoing security skills shortage. And recent research suggest that the prospects will not get better any time soon.
There’s clearly a sense of combativeness building on the part of cyber security leaders, teams, and organizations worldwide. Weary of seeing cyber criminals and other bad actors break into networks and systems seemingly at will to steal sensitive data, they are taking steps to bolster the overall effectiveness of security programs.
Software is powering much of the world today, from the largest computing machines to the smallest devices that can fit on a computer chip. That means there is a greater opportunity than ever for security breaches. As any end user knows, even the highest quality software can come with vulnerabilities.
Organizations are continually striving to make their data centers more energy efficient, while at the same time ensuring high performance and strong security. This can be a challenge for CIOs and data center administrators—to say the least. But it’s an important goal in a business environment that calls for efficient IT operations, rapid response to end-user and customer demand for processing and the protection of critical information resources against intrusions.