At this point, it’s a truism that the tech industry needs more women. But one sector that holds incredible opportunity is cybersecurity. By next year, millions of cyber jobs will be available, but unfilled.
With treatment plans still far from being perfected, clinical trials just getting underway, and a discovered vaccine a year or so out, preventive methods and detections — in addition to social distancing and donning facial masks — are needed now more than ever in the war against the COVID-19 and any future epidemic outbreaks.
With the flight to remote work happening so suddenly, senior decision makers at small and medium sized businesses simply haven’t come to reality with their cybersecurity capabilities, and in turn, vulnerabilities.
Heading into 2020 no one could have predicted how a then-mysterious new coronavirus would cripple global business, as it is now. The last time a global crisis struck with such force, it was a man-made event – when the subprime mortgage crisis in 2008 caused the worst recession in U.S. history since the Great Depression. What are four different dimensions of risk enterprise security leaders need to assess right now?
Companies, sites and venues must re-budget and re-equip their premises that will host human traffic with the reopening of the economies. The vulnerability landscape has changed dramatically where a company or site cannot afford to have an infected person in their location.
This month in Security magazine, we explore how Corning's global security group ensured business continuity and employee safety during the global COVID-19 pandemic. Also, we highlight the global security team at Uber and their recent security programs and initiatives. Industry experts discuss travel safety programs, career hackers, working for terrible bosses, group attribution error and more.