We all have bank accounts or investment accounts. As the world has gone digital, so too has our money. While the financial services sector has taken steps to improve its security posture to keep the nation’s treasury system safe and secure, there are important steps we can all take, as well.
A disruption to these systems, which are often interconnected and sometimes Internet facing, can have significant and even catastrophic consequences for our country. Week 4 of National Cybersecurity Awareness Month (NCSAM) will emphasize the importance of securing our critical infrastructure and highlight the roles both individuals and organizations play in helping to protect these networks and systems from cyber threats.
Securing America’s Critical Infrastructure: Highlights from the NCSA and Nasdaq Cybersecurity Summit
On Tuesday, Oct. 16, the National Cyber Security Alliance and Nasdaq once again partnered to host the NCSA Nasdaq Cybersecurity Summit, in honor of the 15th annual National Cybersecurity Awareness Month.
From the way we communicate to the way we collaborate and even to the way we store data, we’re more digitally connected at work than ever before. Whether your company stores data in the cloud, permits the use of social media on its networks or promotes BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) policies, our online personal and business habits are merging.
Tonia Dudley of Cofense shares 5 ways you can protect YOUR small business from phishing and other cyber threats.
Having an informed workforce that knows how and is actively involved in keeping the physical and extended virtual workplace as safe as possible can reduce risk due to human error. To that end, SVP and CISO for Cisco, Steve Martino, recommends setting a goal to move employees through three phases of security engagement.
Week 3 of National Cybersecurity Awareness Month (NCSAM) is here, and we will shine a spotlight on helping everyone at work – from the break room to the boardroom – understand the importance of online safety. When you are on the job – whether it’s at a corporate office, local restaurant, healthcare provider, academic institution or government agency ‒ your organization’s online safety and security are a responsibility we all share.
The traditional cybersecurity role is changing and the traditional approach to identifying talent is all but obsolete. There are many career paths within the industry, and professionals with a variety of skills in any field can find themselves on the front lines contributing to an organization’s cybersecurity and larger business goals.
The cybersecurity talent shortage is real, and it’s an all-hands-on-deck moment to overcome it. Yet many people who could be well qualified to take on the diverse roles that cyber needs are daunted at the prospect – if they don’t have the deep math or science background commonly associated with this field.