I recently moderated a panel for Peerlyst and the topic was Security Behavioral Change. We discussed how security professionals and leaders work toward molding and improving the behaviors of employees to better advance security programs and initiatives. Security is subjective and in most cases it’s optional. There are policies, procedures and ways to do things but people have to want to be secure. The abstract nature of security programs leaves it open for people to choose to go around your controls if they are too stringent, inefficient or “annoying”.
Security programs and being a successful professional requires just as much focus on the people and individuals as the technology and paper policies. That is what we talked about in this panel.
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Binary Blogger has spent 20 years in the Information Security space currently providing security solutions and evangelism to clients. From early web application programming, system administration, senior management to enterprise consulting I provide practical security analysis and solutions to help companies and individuals figure out HOW to be secure every day.