Companies are operating in a world of unprecedented risk. But do boards have the skills to manage these risks—and are they prepared for the future?
The issue of cybersecurity has moved to the top of the boardroom agenda. But are boards doing the right things to stay one step ahead of criminals?
Financial regulators have given banks and financial services firms three months to explain how they maintain IT security and resilience.
The security of a company’s data is no longer an IT issue but a key concern for corporate governance, writes Fiona Reynolds of the UN Principles for Responsible Investment.
New research into the concerns of CEOs and investors emphasises the “contrast between internal and external perspectives on business”.
It’s time for boards to take control of their organisations’ cybersecurity at a time when the threat to data security has never been so severe.
Cybersecurity is at the top of boardroom agendas. Stephen Bonner of Deloitte asks whether boards need a member who is a dedicated cyber expert.
Just one in 20 FTSE 100 companies have board members with a specific cybersecurity or technology specialism, according to Deloitte.
Research finds that many audit committee members believe their risk management programmes need attention, while for many, managing major risk is becoming “increasingly difficult”.
Richard Fenning, chief executive of Control Risks, argues that digitalisation will bring many threats, but the benefits will prevail.