Due to their high profiles, CEOs face heightened risk from credit card and other personal data and privacy breaches.
Currently, 47 states have cyberbreach notification laws, according to a survey by Software Advice, a software selection consultancy. Yet, just one third of survey respondents, who are SMBs, are confident that they understand their state's laws.
Never has so inconsequential a film had such a major impact on international politics or business.
As we approach the one-year anniversary of the data breach at Target, cyberhacking has CEOs’ attention like never before. Here are some ways for CEOs to ensure they are doing all they can.
All CEOs and board members today must understand their company’s security risks. Without this knowledge funneling down from the top, risk analyses and resulting decisions may be flawed, leading organizations to take on greater risk than intended.
Boards of directors are finding themselves in a position of having to shore up their tech skills in an area where, a year ago, they didn’t have any skills at all beyond simply asking the CTO, “Is our data security working? Great. Good. Have a nice day.” Now they’re struggling simply to understand the right questions to ask.
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As more business transactions are transferred to the web, chief executives are faced with the decision of whether or not to stay with traditional models or to move with the marketplace. Though security threats are a main concern, and CEOs should learn how to combat cyber sabotage, some new technologies are far safer than you think.
Here's how to reduce your exposure to risks you may not be aware of.
CEOs must invest in a new generation of IT.