The potential of artificial intelligence is huge, as are the pitfalls. Here’s how to get to grips with the governance required.
Board involvement helps to not only defend an organisation from cybersecurity threats, but also strengthen its resilience.
Artificial intelligence chatbot hackers are just the latest in a long list of cyber threats, which are not going away any time soon.
Specialist ransomware criminals are investigating victims’ insurance capacity—sometimes by blatantly asking companies outright.
Covid-19 has made firms increasingly reliant upon their online networks and remote-working capabilities. But the threat from cyber-attacks has grown too.
Board members must be clear on how their organisation’s data and IT infrastructure is being protected from the growing ransomware threat—and whether to pay up in the event of an attack.
The General Data Protection Regulation has had a mixed reception since its introduction in May 2018, according to a survey by ICSA: The Governance Institute.
As cybercrime becomes a huge corporate risk, boards are under increasing pressure from regulators, clients and investors to safeguard data and protect against operational disruption. Here are ten ways boards can get on top of cybersecurity.
Financial regulators have given banks and financial services firms three months to explain how they maintain IT security and resilience.
Cybersecurity has become one of the biggest concerns for boards and investors. FTSE 350 audit committee chairs and institutional investors recently discussed how boards can best protect their companies—particularly ahead of the new data protection law in May.