Although company awareness around cybersecurity issues is increasing, Chief information security officers (CISOs) still struggle to convince corporate executives about how impactful cybercrime can be over business processes and stakeholder relations.
Improve crisis preparedness to reduce business downtime, increase workplace safety and data security, mitigate overall risks: at DRJ Spring 2019, one of the leading international events about business continuity and disaster recovery; we had remarkable insights from some of the most important crisis management experts.
You shouldn’t be particularly worried about cybercrime if you live in Japan, but very careful if staying in Russia or Latin America. Latest data from industry observer Comparitech rank Japan, France and Canada as the most prepared countries in facing IT attacks and protecting digital data from citizens and businesses.
Most organisations have risk assessment and vulnerability check routines, but when a crisis blows up, they happen to say “that’s not what we were expecting or prepared for”. How is this possible?
Innovation doesn’t happen by chance: it relies on a combination of inspiration and expertise. That’s why most visionary CIOs and senior IT executives are gathering together this week at Gartner Symposium/ITxpo 2018, the leading European technology conference taking place at the Barcelona International Convention Centre (CCIB) until November 8th, 2018.
In case of emergency, companies' response is often confused and inefficient. Shared methodologies and tools, with a coordinated approach and metrics, allow a better incident response and resolution and improve the organizational resilience.