What keeps me up at night? Nothing! I hold onto cybersecurity myths because it makes me believe I don’t have a security problem.
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On this week’s episode
Why is everybody talking about this now
Kris Rides of Tiro Security asks, “When writing a job description in cybersecurity, what’s your process?” What in the job description is most important that you want potential candidates to know? And do you have any universal requirements of all candidates?
Is this a cyber security disinformation campaign?
Stuart Mitchell of Stott and May posted an article from FoxNews on cybersecurity myths, such as I don’t have anything worth protecting, I will know when something bad happens. From this list, or possibly another myth, which one do you think is the most damaging?
Public or government interference?
There’s got to be a better way to handle this
Why are InfoSec professionals still struggling to secure their cloud environments? According to a study by Dimension Research, sponsored by Tripwire, 76 percent admit to having trouble. And only 21 percent they’re assessing their overall cloud security posture in real time or near real time. What are the quarter of security professionals doing who are not struggling with securing the cloud?
Close your eyes and visualize the perfect engagement
Do we need more cybersecurity professionals, or do we just need our general workforce to be more cybersecurity minded? Phil Venables, Board Director – Goldman Sachs Bank, makes a good argument for the latter. Mike has mentioned that when he can make cybersecurity personal, like offering employees a password manager, they start to see the value. Assuming making security personal is the best tactic, what is the ripple effect of that? How do they approach security at your business and how do the efforts of the security team change?