Supply chain complexity is rising, and the public and private sectors are stronger together. The resulting approach is called cyber collective defense, and it’s changing how businesses and the federal government protect their supply chains.
The evolution of the Trusted Internet Connection (TIC) program – from TIC 1.0 more than 10 years ago to TIC 3.0 today – reflects how technology often moves in unexpected ways.
There’s an important class of assets that don’t fit into a traditional management framework – such as IP addresses, domain names and cloud instances – that introduce risks into the cyber supply chain.
DoD plans to incorporate the Cybersecurity Maturity Model Certification (CMMC) audits into the procurement process – so there’s a lot at stake for defense contractors. But given its complexity, how can organizations make CMMC compliance manageable?
Concerns over the risk to federal networks from supply chain threats have led to a slew of new government measures over the past two years aimed at mitigating this risk.
A cloud-based data protection solution can reduce the complexity of data protection, agencies can manage their environment and provide oversight.
When it comes to government supply chains, agencies can’t properly defend what they can’t see. As their networks of third-party vendors and IT components expand, agencies must reassess how they identify, manage and overcome supply chain risks.
Here are three tips to keep in mind when supporting your remote workforce during this pandemic. And, yes, it’s about more than just the tech.
The sudden influx of teleworkers means IT professionals have to secure infrastructure, applications and systems in a new, and more complex, environment.
As the number of cloud users and applications grow, so do the number of servers needed. How can agencies ensure application availability, providing enough bandwidth that they’re highly responsive for users?