Security experts say digital transformation demands that enterprise leaders look beyond compliance to understand business needs. This drives the need for a managed services model to understand and map enterprise risks.
Mobile computing remains a challenge for many enterprises - with an unprecedented explosion of devices and applications. Understanding diversity, avoiding uncertainty and planning ahead are some suggestions from Gartner's John Girard.
The act of prevention is dead. The new mandate for CISOs is to quickly detect anomalous behavior in the networks to be able to respond quickly to breaches and combat threats, says RSA's director, Kartik Shahani.
Increasingly, as enterprise leaders plan security investments, they think not just about threats and technology, but also how to tie their decisions to business performance. Gartner's Sid Deshpande explains the shift.
A burgeoning security infrastructure means the headache of management, enforcement and optimization. How do you efficiently administrate it? How do you plan policy enforcement at scale? Juniper's Paul shares insight.
If the Chinese government hacked the U.S. Office of Personnel Management for espionage purposes, then the U.S. government's $133 million contract to provide ID theft monitoring services is a waste of money. Instead, the agency could have used the funds to safeguard its systems against future attacks.
Security experts trace many of the world's cybercrime attacks to Russia. But Russian authorities never extradite suspects, and they allow hackers to operate with impunity - if they play by some ground rules.
KK Mookhey has been keyed into the field of Information Security in India for over the last 14 years. He shares his insights on the emerging trends in Indian security today and the major milestones which transformed the sector.
Security leaders must embrace new approaches to digital business in managing and mitigating enterprise risk. This was the key theme of Gartner's Security and Risk Management Summit - the first of its kind for India.
Cybersecurity adviser Patricia Titus, a former CISO, says too many women are leaving the information security field for jobs with less pressure and more work schedule flexibility. So she urges organizations to offer more incentives to attract and retain women in the field.
Multiple programs to incubate security skills to meet India's growing demand have not borne fruit. ISACA's Avinash Kadam weighs in on the skills crisis, speaking about the group's new CSX cybersecurity program.