Cybersecurity Awareness Month is now in its 18th year. Hosted by the CISA and National Cybersecurity Alliance (NCSA), the event’s goal is to raise awareness about the importance of cybersecurity and to ensure all Americans have the resources they need to keep their data secure. This year, Devo is one of the 2021 champion organizations for Cybersecurity Awareness Month.
Deploying a next-gen cloud-native security information and event management (SIEM) in your security operations center (SOC) is a big step in the right direction toward significantly improving your organization’s security capabilities. But once you have that state-of-the-art SIEM in your SOC, how do you get the most out of it? One key step is building and executing specific SIEM use cases designed to meet the particular needs of your organization.
For the past 10-plus years, cybersecurity solutions have been innovating rapidly to thwart new threats. But as they solved security challenges, new ones constantly emerged — especially as organizations continue to expedite their digital transformation efforts and shift to the cloud.
Technology companies love abbreviations and acronyms. Starting with what’s probably the original tech company, International Business Machines (better known as IBM), initials, abbreviations and acronyms continue to dominate the personal computer (PC), telecommunications (telco), security operations (SecOps), and many other tech industries.
To better understand your security posture, your security team needs visibility into your environment and infrastructure. But to achieve more granular visibility, they also need an effective and efficient way to collect data from company endpoints. Deploying an agent provides your security team with an efficient way to collect endpoint data in a scalable manner.
In May, President Biden issued an executive order designed to improve cybersecurity in the federal government and, by extension, the nation. Recently, details have started to come out about what this much-needed effort will involve. The latest development is a memorandum from the Office of Management and Budget that focuses on data log collection and analysis.