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Security Awareness Roundtable: How to Transform Security Awareness Month

October is declared “security awareness month.” For some, it’s a day, others a week. For many, it’s a concept that provides little benefit.

During the roundtable in July, we defined “security awareness” (recording at link) – an individual’s realization of the consequences of their actions with the ability to assess intention and impact.

So does emphasizing security awareness for a day/week/month make a difference?

Join us on Wednesday, September 21, 2011 at 11am Pacific, 2pm Eastern to find out which members of our panel don’t see the value (and why).

http://www.focus.com/roundtables/security-awareness-roundtable-security-awareness-month-trans/

Then stick around to find out why I now have a different opinion: I see this as an opportunity to turn a lackluster event into a transformed security awareness program.

Join our roundtable and engage with us to find out how to:

  • Get buy-in for an event
  • Structure an event to solve a single problem (and some suggestions on the problems to solve)
  • Set the stage for and define success: why this isn’t a diet, but a lifestyle change
  • Determine what elements to include, what elements to skip
  • Measure the results to build an effective business case

Get engaged with security awareness

Each month I’ll invite select experts with hands-on experience with security awareness to the roundtable for our discussion. Designed to be more interactive than podcasting, here are some ways to get involved:

  • Ask questions in advance
  • Participate during the process on the event page or using twitter
  • Make comments
  • Follow-up with questions and comments after

0 Comments

Leave a reply

October is declared “security awareness month.” For some, it’s a day, others a week. For many, it’s a concept that provides little benefit.

During the roundtable in July, we defined “security awareness” (recording at link) – an individual’s realization of the consequences of their actions with the ability to assess intention and impact.

So does emphasizing security awareness for a day/week/month make a difference?

Join us on Wednesday, September 21, 2011 at 11am Pacific, 2pm Eastern to find out which members of our panel don’t see the value (and why).

http://www.focus.com/roundtables/security-awareness-roundtable-security-awareness-month-trans/

Then stick around to find out why I now have a different opinion: I see this as an opportunity to turn a lackluster event into a transformed security awareness program.

Join our roundtable and engage with us to find out how to:

  • Get buy-in for an event
  • Structure an event to solve a single problem (and some suggestions on the problems to solve)
  • Set the stage for and define success: why this isn’t a diet, but a lifestyle change
  • Determine what elements to include, what elements to skip
  • Measure the results to build an effective business case

Get engaged with security awareness

Each month I’ll invite select experts with hands-on experience with security awareness to the roundtable for our discussion. Designed to be more interactive than podcasting, here are some ways to get involved:

  • Ask questions in advance
  • Participate during the process on the event page or using twitter
  • Make comments
  • Follow-up with questions and comments after

0 Comments

Leave a reply

October is declared “security awareness month.” For some, it’s a day, others a week. For many, it’s a concept that provides little benefit.

During the roundtable in July, we defined “security awareness” (recording at link) – an individual’s realization of the consequences of their actions with the ability to assess intention and impact.

So does emphasizing security awareness for a day/week/month make a difference?

Join us on Wednesday, September 21, 2011 at 11am Pacific, 2pm Eastern to find out which members of our panel don’t see the value (and why).

http://www.focus.com/roundtables/security-awareness-roundtable-security-awareness-month-trans/

Then stick around to find out why I now have a different opinion: I see this as an opportunity to turn a lackluster event into a transformed security awareness program.

Join our roundtable and engage with us to find out how to:

  • Get buy-in for an event
  • Structure an event to solve a single problem (and some suggestions on the problems to solve)
  • Set the stage for and define success: why this isn’t a diet, but a lifestyle change
  • Determine what elements to include, what elements to skip
  • Measure the results to build an effective business case

Get engaged with security awareness

Each month I’ll invite select experts with hands-on experience with security awareness to the roundtable for our discussion. Designed to be more interactive than podcasting, here are some ways to get involved:

  • Ask questions in advance
  • Participate during the process on the event page or using twitter
  • Make comments
  • Follow-up with questions and comments after

0 Comments

Leave a reply

October is declared “security awareness month.” For some, it’s a day, others a week. For many, it’s a concept that provides little benefit.

During the roundtable in July, we defined “security awareness” (recording at link) – an individual’s realization of the consequences of their actions with the ability to assess intention and impact.

So does emphasizing security awareness for a day/week/month make a difference?

Join us on Wednesday, September 21, 2011 at 11am Pacific, 2pm Eastern to find out which members of our panel don’t see the value (and why).

http://www.focus.com/roundtables/security-awareness-roundtable-security-awareness-month-trans/

Then stick around to find out why I now have a different opinion: I see this as an opportunity to turn a lackluster event into a transformed security awareness program.

Join our roundtable and engage with us to find out how to:

  • Get buy-in for an event
  • Structure an event to solve a single problem (and some suggestions on the problems to solve)
  • Set the stage for and define success: why this isn’t a diet, but a lifestyle change
  • Determine what elements to include, what elements to skip
  • Measure the results to build an effective business case

Get engaged with security awareness

Each month I’ll invite select experts with hands-on experience with security awareness to the roundtable for our discussion. Designed to be more interactive than podcasting, here are some ways to get involved:

  • Ask questions in advance
  • Participate during the process on the event page or using twitter
  • Make comments
  • Follow-up with questions and comments after

0 Comments

Leave a reply

October is declared “security awareness month.” For some, it’s a day, others a week. For many, it’s a concept that provides little benefit.

During the roundtable in July, we defined “security awareness” (recording at link) – an individual’s realization of the consequences of their actions with the ability to assess intention and impact.

So does emphasizing security awareness for a day/week/month make a difference?

Join us on Wednesday, September 21, 2011 at 11am Pacific, 2pm Eastern to find out which members of our panel don’t see the value (and why).

http://www.focus.com/roundtables/security-awareness-roundtable-security-awareness-month-trans/

Then stick around to find out why I now have a different opinion: I see this as an opportunity to turn a lackluster event into a transformed security awareness program.

Join our roundtable and engage with us to find out how to:

  • Get buy-in for an event
  • Structure an event to solve a single problem (and some suggestions on the problems to solve)
  • Set the stage for and define success: why this isn’t a diet, but a lifestyle change
  • Determine what elements to include, what elements to skip
  • Measure the results to build an effective business case

Get engaged with security awareness

Each month I’ll invite select experts with hands-on experience with security awareness to the roundtable for our discussion. Designed to be more interactive than podcasting, here are some ways to get involved:

  • Ask questions in advance
  • Participate during the process on the event page or using twitter
  • Make comments
  • Follow-up with questions and comments after

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