In the last decade, security has become a multi-platform, multi-channel concern for businesses. Gone are the days when the only threats to a bank could be warded off by an armed guard standing in front of a bank vault to intimidate and dissuade potential robbers.
Your resume is a marketing document. Too much information presented as a career biography may not achieve the results you are hoping for. A recruiter or hiring manager, who has never met you, will judge you by its content and appearance alone, and decide whether you deserve further consideration for the role in which you have expressed interest. A brief, clear, attractive resume will recommend you more highly to a recruiter than a long-winded, poorly designed one will – even if the content is the same. The time investment is significant, even if produced with the assistance of a professional writer.
With cyberattacks making headlines almost on a daily basis, the role of the chief risk officer (CRO) is important now more than ever before. In addition to analyzing, monitoring, predicting, mitigating and evaluating many types of risks and conditions, chief risk officers (CRO) are held responsible for ensuring compliance to rapidly evolving industry regulations and analyzing IT operations to prevent data leakage.
For educational institutions, it may seem like there are never enough resources to cover all of the risks, incidents or areas of a campus. However, by partnering with police and other first responders, school security leaders can gain additional expertise, local risk updates and even force multipliers.
Global Security Operations Centers (GSOCs) are a valued necessity to support an enterprise’s global business goals and operations today, but building one requires buy-in, organization and insight from the enterprise’s internal and external customers, including its GSOC operators.