How do you build and operate a security architecture that enables business agility while effectively managing risk? Given the increasing sophistication of attacks, CISOs need a flexible and dynamic architecture that provides security across increasingly complex environments and a changing threat landscape.
In the latest episode of the ongoing Protect To Enable® webinar series, Malcolm Harkins, Chief Security and Trust Officer at Cylance, is joined by Mark Weatherford, Senior Vice President and Chief Cybersecurity Strategist at vArmour, to discuss Why Emerging Technologies Hold the Key To a More Secure Future.
Malcolm and Mark will focus on how current trends in security controls and automation are driving the demand for a new security architecture that adapts in real time to manage new user models, devices, and capabilities with reduced risk, cost, and friction.
During the webinar, Malcom and Mark will also discuss:
The 9 Box of Controls, Business Trends, and Emerging Requirements
- Security Controls: Automation, Risk and Friction
- IT Consumerization
- New Business Needs
- Cloud Computing Access
- The Changing Threat Landscape
- Privacy and Regulatory Requirements
The New Security Architecture
- Trust Calculations
- Security Zones
- Balanced Controls
- New Perimeters for Users, Data, and the Internet of Things (IoT)
Sign up here to register for the online webinar, which will take place on Wednesday, September 6, at 11:00 AM PDT / 2:00 PM EDT.
About Malcolm Harkins
About Mark Weatherford
Mark Weatherford is Chief Cybersecurity Strategist at vArmour, the data center and cloud security company. He is also on the Advisory Board at both Cylance and AlertEnterprise. He was formerly a Deputy Under Secretary for Cybersecurity at DHS, was Chief Security Officer at the North American Electric Reliability Corporation (NERC) and was the CISO for the states of California and Colorado. He also served as a cryptologic officer in the US Navy. Weatherford is a Director on the Boards of Coalfire, the Center for Cyber and Homeland Security (CCHS) at the George Washington University, and the National Cybersecurity Center (NCC) in Colorado Springs.