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Having spent most of my career in cybersecurity, I’m often asked: “Where is the next threat going to come from?”
I get it. If you know where the next threat is likely to hit, you can better prepare and mitigate risks. But in today’s rapidly evolving threat landscape, that’s the wrong question to be asking.
Because your adversaries are well-funded and endlessly patient, it is impossible to prepare for every bad actor or action they may take against your organization. Consider the Maui Ransomware as a recent example. Adversaries backed by Russia, China, Iran and North Korea are increasingly willing to attack commercial targets to sow frustration and confusion, which means you’re facing attackers more sophisticated than amateur cybercriminals.
On top of that, your operations are more complex than ever before. More organizations are moving to the cloud, which often means shifting to hybrid and multi-cloud environments. Add to this that more employees are working remotely, creating complicated attack lines to secure. At the same time, new tools are being adopted to keep up with customer demands and new digital challenges. This sprawling complexity creates more data sources and control points to secure.
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These new tools and product developments can also introduce another risk to your operations: data silos. If you can’t access and make use of data from across your entire organization, it creates blind spots that bad actors are only too eager to exploit.
When you put all these factors together, a security incident becomes a matter of when, not if. In fact, a recent …