When students and staff at the Coast Guard Academy needed their laptops and mobile phones repaired, they called Larry Mathews. For over a decade, Mathews owned the local computer repair shop. Then he pleaded guilty to computer intrusion.
Schools, businesses, tourist attractions and everyday gathering places are increasingly targeted for terrorism and shootings. How can security leaders keep their facilities safe without damaging the culture?
When discussing cybersecurity, a color can make all the difference. I recently spoke with Christopher Camejo, Director of Threat and Vulnerability Analysis, for NTT Com Security, about the differences between a white hacker, blue hacker and black hacker, and a red penetration test.
The answer to this question is most often “a lot.” When you limit the question to the security industry alone though, the answer can sometimes be “not much,” which is a reflection of the path a candidate takes to enter the profession.
Schools, businesses and enterprises across the world have experienced a paradigm shift since the terrorist attacks on Paris and Belgium. As active shooters and terrorists get more creative in choosing and evaluating softer targets, security leaders are striving to keep their enterprises safe and alert without damaging the culture.