Businesses flexed fast to adapt to a remote working world. But, are data loss prevention strategies as flexible as your fully remote workforce?
DLP typically relies on policies, training and rule-based safety nets. But in this new working world employees aren't all operating on normal devices. Some may be distracted or more confident risking workarounds while IT teams aren't watching.
That's why we're bringing prominent security and privacy figures together to discuss what DLP strategies work in this new world of work. Join us on 21 May as our panel shares their perspective on how to stop data exfiltration incidents before they happen.
4:30pm UK, 11:30am NY, 8:30am SF
Mark Settle is a seven time CIO and two time author. His most recent book – Truth from the Valley, A Practical Primer on IT Management for the Next Decade – describes the talent, technology and operational practices that have been pioneered within the Silicon Valley and are transforming IT everywhere. Mark has led IT organizations that support the internal business operations, product development activities and commercial web services of multiple Fortune 500 companies. Most recently he led the IT team at a highly successful San Francisco-based startup firm through its transition from private ownership to public operations.
Karl began his career as a communications engineer in the British Army, holding multiple information security roles advising senior military leadership on the global deployment of information and communications systems. He then built upon this successful 25 year military career moving to consultancy at BSI and then, Deloitte LLP. It was during this time that Karl quickly established himself as a subject matter expert, advising private and public clients towards the development of improved cyber and privacy strategies.
Ed is responsible for leading the engineering, product and data science teams. Following an early career as an M&A analyst, Ed co-founded Tessian and was responsible for building the early platform which uses machine learning to understand employee behaviour and protect businesses from threats caused by inadvertent human error. Since starting the company, Ed has grown the engineering team from two to over 30 engineers and built infrastructure capable of scaling to handle the largest enterprise email networks.