We live in an America split along digital lines. My grandfather is a good example of the divide. He is intelligent and well educated, but despite this he struggles with basic digital skills such as updating the software on his computer and using social media. He’s noted how rapid advances in technology have forced him to relearn everyday activities, almost as if he’s been immersed in a foreign culture. My grandfather is not alone. Statistically, a third or more of the American population finds it difficult to adapt to new and changing technologies. While this is of concern . . .
TABLE OF CONTENTS
United States Cybersecurity Magazine
- INDEPENDENCE & OBJECTIVITY: Fundamental Best Practices for Cybersecurity Assessments
- Security Through Inclusion
- National Security and Technological Adaptation
- It’s Not the Breach, It’s the Data: A Case for Deterrence by Denial
- 10 Steps to Risk Management: Compliance and Risk Mitigation in a Sea of Data Security Risk
- EDUCATE or TRAIN for CYBERSECURITY?
- Feature Article
- CompTIA Trade Association Promotes Symbiotic Benefits For The IT Ecosystem
- Army Turns to Aberdeen Proving Ground for Cyber Capabilities
- Navigating a Hostile Cyberspace: A Primer for Small Business
- The Differences Between Data, Information, and Intelligence
- WHAT’S THE WEATHER? Enhancing Cybersecurity with External Intelligence
- Tactical, Operational, and Strategic Cyber Attribution: What are they and what does future U.S. policy need to change.