The security industry is changing, as is the profile of a successful security executive. Maintaining the status quo is no longer an option, and ignorance of risks is no longer an excuse for not mitigating them. This topic in Security features game-changing security directors or industry leaders in different sectors. So who is breaking new ground in the security industry, making great strides forward in risk management while better supporting the enterprise as a whole? If you know someone (or are someone) who fits this bill – let us know! Send your recommendations and suggestions for future Profiles in Excellence to Security Managing Editor Claire Meyer at email@example.com.
Compromises of mobile devices can be just as damaging. They have the potential to undermine an organization's customer data, intellectual property and more. How can enterprises take on persistent mobile security threats?
Who is leading the way in enterprise security? These 26 thought-leaders are making a difference, positively impacting the security field, their organization, colleagues and peers and the national and global security landscape.
When the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) was enacted more than a year ago, it was far reaching, and many organizations were caught off guard because they thought it didn’t apply to them. But in fact, it did. Now the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) is about to go into effect.
ON DEMAND: With so many recent high-profile breaches accomplished through compromising passwords on privileged accounts, Privileged Access Management is now everyone’s priority (Gartner puts it at the top of their “Top Security Projects” list for 2 years in a row). But where do you start? And how do you know which PAM solution will work best to protect your organization without sacrificing productivity?
ON DEMAND: In today's tumultuous global climate, where corporations span countries and employee travel is essential to doing business, crises are inevitable. This is why corporate security teams must always be ready for the unexpected and have procedures and plans in place to respond quickly and efficiently. A lag in crisis response or an ineffective response can cost money, resources, and even lives.
ON DEMAND:A critical event is defined as an incident that disrupts normal operations, such as severe weather, crime, violence and critical equipment or technology failures. Business continuity and crisis response plans can only go so far if there isn't buy-in across functions, with executive-level support.
Our special report this month features 26 security leaders who are changing the industry, inspiring many and leading with innovation. Security experts discuss the CCPA, public-private relationships, mobile device security and how aware employees can mitigate active shooter events and workplace violence.