In the midst of the Russian invasion of Ukraine “you’ve got to be aware of what the new threats are," says former Secretary of Homeland Security Michael Chertoff.
Despite the crippling repercussions of well-known cyberattacks, most companies still don’t have a true sense of their vulnerabilities. Three ways CEOs can gauge their readiness for the next evolution of cybersecurity threats.
If management executives, the board and the IT teams aren’t sharing the same information, it will be nearly impossible for companies to stay ahead of fast-evolving cyber threats.
CEOs don’t need to know all the technical details; they need well-designed dashboards that keep them up to date on the status of threats and flag serious incidents.
They don't have to be. But the more exciting things you do with cloud technology, the bigger the risk—and the more anxious your security team grows. Here are five ways to achieve a unified strategy.
CEOs, and their CIOs, shouldn't base their cyber defense strategy on potential government action, but rather take proactive steps to address any potential weaknesses in their networks and to limit the fallout from a successful attack.
In the wake of the Colonial Pipeline attack, what should you ask your CISO? Scott Howitt, CIO for cybersecurity giant McAfee, offers tips.
Survey finds major theme is the discrepancy between what business leaders recognize as critical concerns and what they have the bandwidth and financial security to prioritize.
As companies get more sophisticated, hackers are finding new weak spots. Often, that means attacking a company through its suppliers.
Preparing for the speed and threat surface impacts of 5G requires adjustments to your organization’s security posture. Here's how to tackle it.