Brendan Goode: Certainly the threat doesn’t go away.
JIm Flyzik: Yeah.
Brendan Goode: I think there’s too much of a reward for people that are successful. The low bar venture to get in to be a successful hackers. It’s there so what do we do? It has to be strengthening the entire environment, the people, the processes, the systems. I think a lot of discussion today about building the capacity, building the knowledge, making sure that we do even the simple things, raising the bar on cyber security and the defense and death approaches critical.
With that, I think along comes with it is the continuing information sharing and collaboration, making sure that there’s a common knowledge reference or certain capabilities that people can draw from. The convergence of capabilities is an important aspect of it too. We touched upon programs like continuous diagnostics and mitigation in Einstein III.
I see a great value in those two combined together because of the ability to bill out reduced vulnerability and susceptibility by having understanding assets or vulnerabilities but coupling that with being able still defend against ongoing threats. If you put those together, now you have a pretty good understand the risk that’s facing my enterprise and infrastructure.
Developing those cyber risk plans especially around the business process of how we execute a lot of the function protecting the data when the data needs to exists. And being responsive to I think the shifts in technology. Embracing technology, things like cloud, like mobility but ah incorporating cyber security as an element of the engineering process of how we’re going to take advantage of that from the beginning vice adapting a policy and then trying to around it determine how we’re going to secure it.
So I believe those are some of the big pieces.
JIm Flyzik: Very good. Terrific.
00:01:36 END OF AUDIO