17 Mar | View galleries
17 Mar | View galleries
Todd Bell looks back at his years in the security industry and offers up these seven tactics that will help you stay atop the field.
13 Nov | View galleries
More budget? Perhaps a little. More attention from senior management? Yes, a bit. Better results? That's not so clear.
22 Sep | View galleries
Last week was all about WannaCry, the ransomware that piggybacked on a Windows exploit that had originally been developed by the US National Security Agency and was exposed to the world during the recent WikiLeaks hacking dump.
The increasing complexity of security environments has pushed many CISOs to the point where only 1 in 5 believes their company is “highly effective” at preventing security breaches – and with the security skills crisis set to continue long-term, recent figures suggest, a growing number will be turning to security automation to compensate.
Governments and corporations alike must escalate the treatment of cybersecurity to the point where it is handled with the same severity as any other risk, speakers at this month’s Cisco Live! conference agreed as security and IT administrators gathered to weigh the progress of cybersecurity policy and technology.
It may not be a word that most CISOs use to describe their jobs, but the proclamation of Cisco Systems chief information security officer Steve Martino (read CSO Australia’s interview) that “it’s sexy to be a security person today” resonated strongly with the themes of this year’s Cisco Live! conference in Melbourne.
Taking on the role of the CISO can be a steep learning curve, particularly when it happens in the wake]] of a large cybersecurity incident. This, as cybersecurity breach posterchild Target appointed a new CISO.
Cyber security has transformed from what most viewed as an IT issue to a central business concern, and the CIO and CISO roles are shifting in response. If we’re to keep up the pace and adopt emerging technologies, security needs to be a priority and CIOs and CISOs need to work together to mitigate risk in organizations across industries and throughout government.
What we are seeing across the region is that it is not one specific country being "hacked" more than another - but what we are seeing that the cyber criminals are looking for general weaknesses in our environment.
I see that more and more companies across so many sectors are embracing (although perhaps not loving) the CISO role as a critical decision-maker and influencer.
Everyday can be a D-Day for me and I love to celebrate success, no matter how small it is!
What Boards Want to Know and CISOs Need to Say Seven years ago in the SBIC report Bridging the CISO-CEO Divide, we explored the best practices security leaders could use to communicate more eﬀectively with their COs. CISOs were at a crossroads and just beginning to take a seat at the executive table. We provided recommendations from global leaders about ways CISOs could embrace their growing leadership role, build trust with the executive leadership team and earn the conﬁdence of their CO. We discussed how harting a new course based on a strategic, risk-based approach to information security would drive clear business value.
CSO Perspectives Roadshow Interview - Silas Barnes, Group Chief Information Security Officer, Virgin Australia Group
CSO Perspectives Roadshow 2017 Showreel
CSO Perspectives Roadshow Interview - Jeff Lanza, Retired FBI Agent (USA)
CSO Perspectives Roadshow Interview - Mark Loveless "Simple Nomad" Senior Security Researcher at Duo Security
Panel Session sponsored by VMware, Application Security: Does moving your applications to the Cloud mean reduced risk or just relocated risk?