The perimeters of technological defences are shifting, and—in some cases—disappearing altogether.
In an ever-evolving cybersecurity landscape, organisations face the daunting challenge of effectively managing their security initiatives. This responsibility falls not only on the IT teams, but also on the board of directors, who play a critical role in overseeing the organisation’s cybersecurity strategy.
While the capability of cybersecurity tools continues to rapidly increase, there is no room for complacency within the organisations deploying them.
With organisations experiencing a constantly growing wave of cyberattacks, many IT security teams are feeling the pressure. Stressful work environments and long hours are resulting in staff feeling overwhelmed and burnt out.
The latest data reveals that Australian small businesses lost almost $13.7 million to scams in 2022, an increase of 95 per cent compared to 2021, according to the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC).
Since being unveiled to the public a little over six months ago, the generative AI platform ChatGPT has focused attention on the potential of artificial intelligence.
Trend Micro is currently running one of the largest cybersecurity roadshows ever, the ‘Risk to Resilience World Tour’ covering more than 120 locations around the globe.
It’s critical that IT teams work together with cybersecurity teams to ensure their organisation’s infrastructure is secure. Unfortunately, roles within the tech industry have become much more specialised over the past few decades, leading to isolated silos.