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The Global CISO: Why U.S. Leaders Must Think Beyond Borders
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Joe Stanganelli
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Joe Stanganelli,
User Rank: Ninja
10/30/2015 | 11:39:47 AM
Re: Good depiction of the current state
Companies stateside *have* to follow HIPAA (because it is the law for those companies in the healthcare and life sciences sectors) and the NIST Cybersecurity Framework (because, while not the law per se, is required for government contractors and subcontractors, and is used by regulatory agencies such as the SEC, the CFTC, the FTC, and so on as a yardstick) as a matter of course.  There is so many regulatory burdens that, for many, throwing in additional rubrics is unpalatable.
Joe Stanganelli
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50%
Joe Stanganelli,
User Rank: Ninja
10/30/2015 | 11:36:22 AM
non-binary
Really, the "non-binary mentality" is simply a way of looking at cybersecurity as one piece of the risk management pie.  Security is constantly at odds with accessibility, and compliance issues further complicate all of that.  All of these come down to ROI and risk -- and, yes, many American execs that I meet and discuss these issues with are, at first, reluctant to look at security that way.
michael.oberlaender@gmail.com
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50%
[email protected],
User Rank: Apprentice
10/29/2015 | 9:05:50 AM
Good depiction of the current state
Well written article Kal, thanks for sharing.

"Binary mentality" really puts it as it is.  Another good example is the typical legal term used in the US: "... including but not limited to ... LIST OF 25 EXAMPLES..." - my challenge for you: if it is not limited to, why do you list it in the first place :-) ?

Also, most companies and people here in the US only understand US culture - and think it's always the best and only.  Not true.  There are plenty of good cultures and well educated people and viewpoints in many other countries, too. 

On the subject, the ISO27001ff framework is the best international security standard so far - but most US com\panies focus on NIST or HIPAA or FIPS or FISMA etc.  ITIL (ISO20000) is a well established change management control standard but few have heard of it. 

On privacy, the US is looking like the fiethdoms in middle Europe in the 15th century - no federal privacy law, 48(?) various state laws, no true protection from government and NSA snooping, and zero protection while at work ("no expectation of privacy") anyway.

Well, the latest developments from the highest EU court to invalidate safe harbor for any data transfer from the EU into the US may ring in a bell in Washington.  Or, maybe we'll wait until January and enforcement kicks in.
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