More than 60 enterprise security leaders attended this year’s Security 500 West conference in Los Gatos, California, on May 17, and they participated in high-level panels and conversations about how CSOs and security directors could make a bigger impact on the organization without squashing innovation or compromising the enterprise’s culture – an understandably hot topic in Silicon Valley.
Enterprise security directors are stepping into the spotlight as their unique sets of silo-crossing skills position them for company-wide leadership. In Security magazine’s annual Security 500 Report, learn the top 10 trends that enterprise security leaders are facing this year, gather sector and issue-specific metrics to enhance your in-house reporting, determine which companies are leading the pack in your sector, and build your case to become the enterprise’s next go-to executive resource.
Formed in 1936, Nationwide’s corporate security department has had the same mission since its inception: “To help our company do business safely by filling a safety consultative role with the business leaders,” says Jay Beighley, Associate Vice President of Corporate Security.
As Chief of Public Safety for SMG Managed Facilities in New Orleans, Donald Paisant is responsible for all the security on a large campus that includes the Mercedes Benz Superdome, the Smoothie King Center and Champions Square.
After 20 years spent focusing on financial crimes investigations in the Secret Service, Phil Hopkins, Vice President of Global Security at Western Union (WU), found transitioning to the financial area of the private sector to be pretty painless.
As a large global technology company whose products such as the Graphical Processing Unit (GPU) appear inside a wide array of other products, NVIDIA may just be “the biggest company you’ve never heard of,” says Wesley Bull, NVIDIA’s Chief Facility Security Officer (CFSO) and Head of Global Security Risk Management, Investigations and Protective Services.
Edward Snowden may have the reputation as the most infamous insider threat in recent history, but he’s not the only one who used his job and company resources to commit a crime. Learn why insider threat programs are necessary to allow the organization to prevent, detect, respond to and deter insider threats. Also in this issue: how security professionals can prevent workplace bullying, how mass notification is becoming part of the essential infrastructure of enterprises, and much more!