I was interviewed by Lawrence O’Donnell on The Last Word on MSNBC. The subject was retaliation for Russian hacking impacting the 2016 U.S. Election. I elected to make some strategic level points regarding the integration of cyber into our national security strategy.
I had the opportunity to be interviewed by Peter Alexander on MSNBC to discuss Russian hacking of the U.S. Election. It was a good opportunity for me to highlight several points that I think are vitally important. First that the Russians have figured out how
Boards continue to be held accountable for cybersecurity failures. (Shareholder Suit Against Wendy’s for Cyber Breach) Its déjà vu all over again. As we go into 2017, it appears we will have to continue to beat the drum in favor of board level education and training
There is a lot of talk about applying artificial intelligence (AI) to the challenge of cybersecurity and our company, IronNet Cybersecurity, is one of many attempting to do so. I have found over the last two years that you must have a well-defined linkage between
Defending yourself by catching arrows is not much fun. Yet in cyberspace we are hesitant to go after the archer. Why is that? If we are defending a piece of ground from air attack we are not content to build hardened shelters, set up anti-aircraft
President-elect Trump has stated that he is going to task the Joint Chiefs to come up with a plan to defend U.S. critical infrastructure in cyberspace. That in turn has generated a number of opinion pieces and conversations lamenting the fact that the President-elect does
So I just read another article about how boards and c-suites will begin to get serious about cybersecurity in 2017. (http://www.information-age.com/changing-role-cio-boardroom-2017-123463403/) I am chagrined and frustrated by the fact we continue to make essentially the same three points year after year: Boards need to ensure