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Nearly every IT team is familiar with the basic aspects of a security strategy; terms like protection, detection and response are staples of every vernacular. But in order to both prevent cyberattacks and remediate them, organizations need to achieve higher levels of visibility into network activity and user behavior. The NIST Cybersecurity Framework provides businesses with the insights necessary to realize ongoing improvements to their security posture — so how can your company implement this framework to boost visibility and minimize vulnerability to digital threats?
Join Microsoft Cloud and Datacenter MVP Nick Cavalancia and AT&T Cybersecurity Technical Product Management’s Rich Langston as they explore the NIST Cybersecurity Framework and how it enables businesses across a host of verticals to improve their ability to prevent, detect and respond to cyberattacks. Highlights include:
- Why organizations should implement the NIST Cybersecurity Framework
- How the framework elevates security visibility
- How real-world companies are leveraging the framework to build stronger businesses
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Nick Cavalancia Contributing Editor, IT Pro Today
Nick has over 25 years of enterprise IT experience, is an accomplished consultant, speaker, trainer, writer, and columnist, and has achieved industry certifications including MCSE, MCT, Master CNE, and Master CNI. Nick has owned an MSP focused on the SMB, an enterprise IT consulting company, and today runs Techvangelism, where he serves the IT community as a technical evangelist, working with some of the most recognized tech companies today. Nick has authored, co-authored and contributed to nearly two dozen books on Microsoft technologies, and regularly speaks, writes and blogs on a variety of topics.
Richard Langston, Sr. Technical Product Marketing Manager at AT&T Cybersecurity formerly Alienvault
Rich Langston has been creating products in the networking and security space since the turn of the century. He has played pivotal roles in the growth of several startups, including Webstacks (acquired by Extreme Networks), Sygate (Symantec), and PGP (Symantec).