Every cyber security executive knows—or should know—that the current demand for skills is much greater than the supply. But a recent study by (ISC)², an international non-profit membership association of certified cyber security professionals, indicates just how mammoth the talent shortage has become.
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IT auditors—the people who conduct examinations of the management controls within an organization’s IT infrastructure to determine if technology assets are secure and to ensure data integrity—have had their hands full lately.
Whenever we hear about major cyber security attacks such as data breaches, it’s typically larger enterprises that are the victims. That makes sense, considering those events can potentially impact a lot of people and therefore are more likely to grab headlines and garner attention.
Of all the possible concerns global businesses can have, cyber security threats are at the top of the list, according to recent research by insurance firm The Travelers Companies.
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.
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.