In response to growing threats in cyberspace, private sector organizations began creating Intelligence programs nearly a decade ago, usually referred to as Cyber Threat Intelligence (CTI). In theory, the private sector was attempting to replicate what the government has successfully done for generations: gain informational advantage to prevent enemy victories and mitigate damage from enemy successes. While most large enterprises today have some sort of a CTI program, the majority are using the word “intelligence” without the tradecraft, standards, or processes to support the label. “Intelligence” in the private sector is still primarily tactical and technical cybersecurity led by people . . .
TABLE OF CONTENTS
United States Cybersecurity Magazine
- Radio Frequency Operations and Training From a Virtually Different Point of View
- Human Security Engineering: A New Model for Addressing the “User Problem”
- Safety Or Simplicity? The Costs Of Convenience In Our Connected Life
- The Key is Under the Mat, and We Left the Lights On
- Cyber Doomsday on Wall Street
- Rise of the Chief Intelligence Officer (CINO)
- Holistic Threat Intelligence: New Trends & Successes
- Diversity and Inclusion in Cybersecurity and Technology
- Addressing Skills and the Gender Gap in Cybersecurity
- Recovering from Catastrophic Data Loss
- Telemedicine is Not Going Anywhere – Where’s the Security Infrastructure to Back It Up?
- Cybersecurity: The Danger of Comfort Zones
- Five Best Practices for Cloud Security
- Human Psychology Toward Cybersecurity Can Build Value as a Business Enabler
- How Much is Too Much When Paying Out a Reward for a Vulnerability?