Some things are bent to suit. Some are broken in process. Some things just have to burn. The following are considerations for metaphorical implications.
At opposite ends of the intelligence spectrum, need-to-know (limited audiences) and need-to-share (expansive audiences) vie for dominance. Here we define these practices, associated concerns, and circumstances where one approach is likely preferable.
With the Taliban back in control in Afghanistan, and with the departing US forces having left behind a lot of equipment and hardware, the CTI community is keeping an eye on the inevitable shifts in cyber threats arising from or involving Afghanistan.
Cyber criminals' business models are evolving, often drawing on practices borrowed from the very businesses they attack. This should give hope to the victims of cyber crime because a more structured and formalised cyber crime marketplace is easier to scrutinise, realign, regulate, and possibly decimate, especially if state actors get involved in countering strategies.
Private-sector organisations have different response options available utilising CTI than governments or militaries. Learning what is important to the organisation affects what to look for when distilling and analysing. This post will help understand how to create CTI relevance for the business.
Adjusting for disability inclusion challenges the signals used in relaying data. Recognising need for a variety of signals otherwise not available gives options to create new, complimentary sensory platforms otherwise not considered - redefining how we engage with our digital landscape.
Our bodies ingest volumes of data daily to determine a relative threat, with internal experiential shifts raising alerts to our attention. Despite the threat volume and growing impacts observed, our bodies don't interpret danger during the time spent in digital space. Increasing individuals' sensory data variety opens new opportunities for threat indications to invoke physiological response - sensing digital danger just as we do physically.
Predicting and influencing actions before crucial incidents or decisions are made requires considerations Left of Launch. Whilst normally reserved for adversaries, how we gain ground for preventative programs within an organisation without clear evidence forces internal analysis focused prior to decision-making.
Whilst cyber catastrophes make headlines, the parallels to natural disasters or acts of war are missing vital pieces necessary for response options to become available. Examining the absent portions -provisions where we stand at present and how far we've to go.
In implementing Zero Trust there are challenges with an inward facing cyber strategy that doesn't include external connections.