Agencies must ensure they’re properly defining network boundaries and automating security processes where possible to keep pace with evolving threats.
In a recent interview with Paul Parker, Chief Technologist – Federal and National Government at SolarWinds, and Don Maclean, Chief Cybersecurity Technologist for DLT Solutions, we asked what it took to adopt a risk-management approach to cybersecurity
Changes in government technology have improved a number of processes in recent years, but they’ve also come at a cost, namely in cybersecurity.
The escalation of cyberattacks, both in volume and sophistication, makes it imperative that every public servant has an eye on security. Here are a few statistics that highlight the state of cybersecurity in government.
We need to do more to protect Americans in cyberspace. Like defenders of the Alamo, consumers and businesses are no match alone for our enemies (foreign and domestic) who freely prowl on our citizens.
The cyber landscape is rapidly changing. As federal CIOs work to navigate this landscape, it will be critical to use innovative approaches to grow the cyber workforce as well as modernize cyber capabilities.
There is truth in numbers, and the numbers show that more agencies are considering a multi-cloud approach. Luckily, Cisco’s new CASB Cloudlock can ensure a secure and cohesive multi-cloud system.
Technologists estimate that by 2020 there will be more than 30 billion connected devices in the world. Most of those tools will use a cloud application. How can the government get ready for this digital world in a secure way?
As the Department of the Navy eases its way into the cloud, prioritizing education and training for application owners and sailors must be a priority, according to one of the service’s cloud experts.
The Small Business Administration and another unnamed agency are conducting a pilot that, if successful, will enable a workaround to the TIC.