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Session ONE – Defending against Risks and Vulnerabilities, Developing Resilience, Deterring Cyber-attacks
Dan Raywood, Contributing Editor, Infosecurity Magazine
National Cyber Security Centre (invited)
The National Cyber Security Centre provides a hub of expertise for businesses and individuals to build resilience and respond to major incidents. This morning address covers the three key pillars of the latest cyber security strategy: defend, deter and develop. We also explore how the NCSC is developing relationships with new partners to protect key interests, what steps it has taken to address systemic vulnerabilities and providing leadership on key national cyber security issues.
National Cyber Crime Unit (invited)
Cyber security is not just an IT issue. It presents a real and potent business risk. We look at:
Direct Line Group (invited)
Disruptive technologies like the IoT, mobile, cloud, big data and blockchain are expanding the cyber-attack surface. The Dyn attack in 2016 showed how exploiting connected devices can have a colossal impact on the internet. As our personal, professional and social lives become more interconnected – and dependent on cyberspace – we ask what emerging risks lie ahead of us and how we can prepare for them.
London Digital Security Centre (LDSC)
British businesses have reported a 22 percent increase in cybercrime in the past year, resulting in more than £1bn in losses. We consider what is being done to:
Royal Bank of Scotland (invited)
This session will cover three considerations:
There are significant consequences attached to cyber breaches. These include among other things the loss of customer data, financial costs, penalties from regulators, disruption of services and reputational damage. What can be done to mitigate the fallout of any breach? Is cyber insurance worth considering?
Richard Bell, Interim Chief Information Security Officer, Transport for London
Aligning cybersecurity objectives and strategy to the business imperative for growth.
Head of Information Security, Tesco (invited)
Numerous surveys have shown that executives and corporate boards are focused on emerging risks. This is not surprising given the sophistication and frequency of cyber-attacks. But, as ISACA’s ‘State of Cybersecurity’ report for 2016 shows, while four out of five cybersecurity and InfoSec professionals say their boards are concerned, only one in seven CISOs report to the CEO.
We look at the role of senior board management in developing a cogent corporate cyber security strategy.
National Health Service (invited)
User behaviour remains a critical security pitfall for many organisations. Targeted spear-phishing attacks which use social engineering techniques to maximise the chance of success have been correlated with data loss, stolen user credentials and breaches. What should your organisation be doing to mitigate the risks associated with users?
Boris Taratine, Chief Cybersecurity Architect, Lloyds Banking Group
Detective Chief Inspector Vanessa Smith, Yorkshire and Humber Regional Cyber Crime Unit
DCI Smith’s presentation will provide insights into:
Steve Kennett, Security Director & Senior Information Risk Owner (SIRO), Jisc
Information Commissioner’s Office (invited)
Organisations now hold more data than ever before. And as the number of security breaches rises, so too do the penalties. One organisation received a fine of £250,000 from the UK regulator in 2013. But, based on its 2014 turnover, that same organisation could be fined up to £198m under the new EU GDPR set to come into force in May 2018.
This session explores best practice around:
Our closing session explores: