Cybersecurity is a behavior, not a skill
Key Strategies to safeguard your future .
Who is responsible for cybersecurity ?
The threat of cybercrime and the need for increased security is only occasionally discussed at board level in 54% of businesses.
65% of businesses say cybersecurity needs to be discussed more at senior management level.
31% of employees receive cyber training and education on an annual basis.
31% say the responsibility ultimately sits with the CEO
SOURCE: RSM GLOBAL KEY FINDINGS, 2019 CHUBB CYBER RISJ SURVEY
SECURITY IS NOT ABOUT TECHNOLOGY, IT’S ABOUT PEOPLE
The Nine Cybersecurity Habits To Protect Your Future .
Security is in Your DNA .
As a social animal, we came together as a species for mutual protection, and we’ve evolved to have a natural desire to want to play a role in security. And whether we come together in our families, communities, or organizations, we need security in order to perform at our highest and reach our full potential as individuals.
As humans, we have the unique ability to understand how our own minds work, and then we can change our own minds from the outside in. We must understand not just the technical aspects of security but also the psychology and neuroscience behind it. Security is not a competency; it is a behavior. Behaviors can’t be changed overnight, but they can be changed.
There is a way to improve human security. It starts with changing one habit at a time.
Hard Cover Book Release
October 20, 2020
WELL AWARE: MASTER THE NINE CYBERSECURITY HABITS TO PROTECT YOUR FUTURE. EARLY BOOK REVIEWS
Well Aware . Companion Guide Roadmap to Success
Humans are creatures of habits, and it is in this power of habits that Finney sees the opportunity to advance our learning and engagement as workers, citizens, and consumers, and to develop patterns of behaviors that will improve our security posture.