The bottom line is that today’s cloud-based networks have created an environment far removed from traditional on-premises computing. A new approach that starts with secure code is needed.
Database administrators, cloud computing engineers and cybersecurity experts are among the roles agencies need to fill with skilled professionals who can help defend against internal and external threats.
Agencies should fully understand how to embed information security into IT best practices and amongst all users to protect agency data.
State or local governments can turn to SOC-as-a-service to tap into a deep reserve of cyber expertise and threat intelligence.
The updated Trusted Internet Connection (TIC) 3.0 policy keeps up with the modern needs that agencies have to connect to their digital working environments faster and more securely.
Today, leading governments are working to integrate security into their DevOps practices and culture, ensuring that public sector innovation can be delivered securely – and creating an evolved approach called DevSecOps.
Government IT and security personnel need an ecosystem exchange to be able to map, analyze and act upon threat intelligence in one place.
This blog is the first of six upcoming articles from GovLoop about the growing cybersecurity threat known as ransomware.
Much like emergency services have mastered coordination between a central location and field stations, government cybersecurity departments need a connected response system to extinguish threats across the enterprise as soon as they’re detected.
Agencies with evidence of robust IT controls are more likely to possess the hallmarks of strong IT security environments.