The objective of a security operations centre is to prevent, detect, investigate, and respond to cyber security attacks and they do so with mixed results. Security operations focusing on cyber defence or blue team tactics need several tools to successfully achieve their objective and with the number of tools and vendors usually within operation, deploying a Zero Trust security framework to support a modern, digital business is an impossible task.
Developing the capability to prevent threats through monitoring, detection and response continue to be the goal for all organisations and a Hybrid SOC will help complement and develop existing teams, increasing overall security performance.
Cyber security services company, Bridewell Consulting, today announced a new multi-million investment from Growth Capital Partners (GCP). The deal, which sees the private equity firm take a minority stake in the business, forms part of a wider five-year growth strategy for Bridewell. Scott Nicholson and Anthony Young will retain ownership over the company strategy and leadership as Co-CEOs, with GCP acting as a strategic partner.
Security consulting firm engaged to undertake an overarching independent information assurance review of the programme’s security
Extended Detection and Response, shortened to XDR, is enabling Security as a Service providers and organisations to keep pace with the demands of the digitally transforming organisation by adapting to the needs of cloud services. But just what is XDR and how is it helping organisations successfully take up Threat Detection and Response services from a SOC?
In today’s modern enterprise it is common to see the convergence of traditional enterprise IT infrastructure such as private or on-premises data centre with public cloud, in a hybrid deployment. It is also common for enterprises to integrate their business operations with multiple cloud providers adding additional complexity and expense.
Enterprises are increasingly recognising that deploying multiple point security solutions can reduce cyber risk when deployed correctly but do little to provide visibility and detection of security events across the…
In the UK, we are all reliant upon Critical National Infrastructure (CNI) in our daily lives. CNI providers deliver services such as safe energy and clean water to our homes, enable international trade and travel through transport, put food in our mouths and keep money in the banks. Just like other organisations globally, these industries are going through their own digital transformation journeys. In a world where security risks could put human lives on the line, there are real risks to be managed.
CNI organisations demonstrate strong appetite for digital transformation but misplaced confidence could be putting organisations at risk Reading, UK – 23rd February 2021 The majority (86%) of critical national infrastructure…
Organisations demonstrate strong appetite for digital transformation but misplaced confidence could be putting them at risk Reading, UK – 23rd February 2021 92% of organisations in the water sector have…