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How To Become A CISO, Part 1
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Sara Peters
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Sara Peters,
User Rank: Author
10/21/2014 | 10:32:23 AM
Re: How to Become a CISO
@GonzSTL  I'd imagine that most companies put the CISO under the CIO, because they still see security as a part of IT, and only IT. I understand why -- most of the security efforts rely on IT in one way or another. It does seem a bit silly to name anybody "chief" and have them report to anyone but the CEO, but I imagine that some companies just add the position to add a new tier to the payment structure and give the top security person a raise.... it amazes me just how often that sort of thing happens in big corporations
Sara Peters
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Sara Peters,
User Rank: Author
10/21/2014 | 10:27:37 AM
Re: How to Become a CISO
@GonzSTL  This is a good idea:  "It would be interesting to hear from CEOs of organizations where CISOs report to CIOs, to see what their rationale was for allowing that reporting structure."  Maybe we can do a story or two on that in the near future. 
GonzSTL
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GonzSTL,
User Rank: Ninja
10/21/2014 | 9:13:20 AM
How to Become a CISO
This is a great article, and I can't wait for the rest of the series. Mark Aiello makes some excellent points, especially regarding companies where the CISO is a newly formed role. What I would like to know is why a company that creates the new CISO role would have that person report to the CIO. That creates a potential conflict of interest, and violates a sacred rule of integrity – the separation of duties (SoD). SoD is a fundamental principle of regulations like SOX and GLBA, yet organizations do not see that it also applies to security, where it is just as critical as it is to the financial aspects of the organization. But how do you communicate that to an organization where the CIO is firmly entrenched, and has great influence with the rest of the C-suite? It would be interesting to hear from CEOs of organizations where CISOs report to CIOs, to see what their rationale was for allowing that reporting structure.
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