Here are three ways your agency can prepare for both physical and digital emergencies no matter where you and your coworkers are operating from.
Fortunately, the right mix of strategies and tools can keep agencies safe from resilience-damaging security incidents.
The new EO rewrites the federal government’s approach to cybersecurity and improves the confidentiality, integrity and availability of public sector data.
In 2020, at least 113 government agencies were impacted by ransomware attacks at an estimated cost of $913 million dollars.
Cumbersome and ineffective password requirements beg the question: Is there a better way? The answer is certainly yes.
Government resilience anticipates the unknown, but being resilient hinges on certain qualities: specifically, imagination and responsiveness.
“While cyberattacks are inevitable, negative business impact is not.”
Stopping cyberattacks is going to take all sides working together: individuals, agencies and industry. A three-pronged approach can accomplish this feat.
Though not directly funded by any congressional dollars, Biden’s cybersecurity executive order trails a watershed funding surge for government technology.
There’s just so much to secure, and with the infamous cyber skills shortage in government, teams don’t have enough hands for it all. But security isn’t locked into a losing battle; it can still catch up.