BSWEpisode141

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Recorded August 26, 2019 at G-Unit Studios in Rhode Island!

Episode Audio

Hosts

  • Matt Alderman
    CEO at Security Weekly, Strategic Advisor, and Wizard of Entrepreneurship
  • Paul Asadoorian
    Embedded device security researcher, security podcaster, and CEO of Active Countermeasures .

  • Announcements

    • We have exciting news about the Security Weekly webcast program: We are now partnered with (ISC)2 as an official CPE provider! If you attend any of our webcasts, you will be receiving 1 CPE credit per webcast! Register for one of our upcoming webcast with Stephen Smith and Jeff Braucher of LogRhythm by going to securityweekly.com/webcasts If you have missed any of our previously recorded webcasts, you can find our on-demand library at securityweekly.com/ondemand

    • So many of the big East Coast cybersecurity tradeshows take place in crowded cities like Boston and New York, where parking is a nightmare and will cost you an arm and a leg. However, this year's Compass Cybersecurity Symposium is being held at Twin River Casino in Lincoln, RI, just 15 minutes outside of Providence! The venue has plenty of free and easy parking. Speakers include social engineering expert Chris Hadnagy and Security Weekly podcast founder Paul Asadoorian. Use the discount code "SW2019" to save $20 on registration!

    • Security Weekly will be at Hacker Halted in Atlanta, GA this October 10th-11th! EC-Council is offering our listeners a $100 discount to attend the two day conference. Use discount code HH19SW when you register or go to securityweekly.com/hackerhalted and register there! Make sure you checkout the keynote (Paul Asadoorian) and Mr. Jeff Man's talk as well!

    • We need your help in a survey we are running for research purposes for an upcoming webcast. How mature is your process automation for your various security capabilities? Please visit securityweekly.com/fivestagesofautomationmaturity to submit your responses to our 5 Stages of Automation Maturity Survey! We'll share the results in a webcast in November!




    Interview: Tony Howlett, SecureLink

    Tony Howlett is the CISO at SecureLink
    Mr. Howlett is a published author and speaker on various security, compliance, and technology topics. He has served as a Technical C-level at various companies since 1994. He is currently the CISO of SecureLink, a vendor privilege access management company based in Austin. He is also Vice President of (ISC)2 Austin Chapter and is an Advisory Board Member of GIAC/SANS. He holds various certifications including certified AWS Solutions Architect, CISSP, GNSA and a B.B.A in Management Information Systems.

    Segment Topic:
    Managing 3rd Party Risk

    Segment Description:
    IT and data breaches are going up every year and a large portion of them involve vendors or other third parties with access to enterprise networks and systems. Mr. Howlett will review the current state, examine a couple of high profile vendor related breaches for lessons learned and talk about best practices to limit 3rd party risk.



    Leadership Articles

    1. When something bad happens, you must first decide if an apology is even warranted — sometimes apologizing is not the best strategy.
    2. If an apology is warranted, companies must then answer three key questions to properly craft a response:
      1. Do we tell the truth?
      2. On whose behalf are we acting?
      3. How do our actions benefit those who trust us?
    1. Identifying the Role You Play - There are two types of team members:
      1. Passive enablers are typically unaware of what’s happening.
      2. Active enablers do see what is happening but fail to take action.
    2. Taking Action - Passive enablers need to be visible with their teams to see what is going on. Active enablers need to speak up.
    3. Fostering Cultural Health - When leaders communicate clearly and actively demonstrate what will not be tolerated, employees understand that their concerns will be heard and taken seriously.
    1. They pick the right person
    2. They’re clear about what the person is responsible for and how much autonomy they have
    3. They make sure that team members have the resources they need to do the job
    4. They establish checkpoints, milestones, and junctures for feedback so that they neither micromanage nor under-lead.
    5. They encourage new, creative ways for team members to accomplish goals
    6. They create a motivating environment
    7. They tolerate risks and mistakes, and use them as learning opportunities



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