Check out Dark Reading Radio's interview and live chat with CrowdStrike founder and CEO George Kurtz and Shape Security executive Neal Mueller.

Tim Wilson, Editor in Chief, Dark Reading, Contributor

January 21, 2015

1 Min Read

If you’re a security professional, you’ve probably been asked many questions about the December attack on Sony, the pre-emption of the movie The Interview, and the possible implications for enterprises and cyber conflict in the future. Now’s your chance to have that conversation with top experts and your peers in the IT security industry. 

On Jan. 21 at 1pm Eastern/10am Pacific, you can join a special, one-hour Dark Reading Radio discussion devoted to the Sony hack and the issues that may arise from it. Hosted by Dark Reading editors Tim Wilson and Sara Peters, the discussion will feature two special guests: CrowdStrike founder and CEO George Kurtz and Shape Security executive Neal Mueller, both of whom have extensive experience in the study of cyber criminal behavior and methodology.

This special Dark Reading Radio show will address a wide range of questions, including: Was the attack really perpetrated by North Korea, and how did they do it? What could Sony have done to prevent it? How could they have responded differently? If the threat of further attacks prevented some U.S. theaters from showing a movie, could cyber attackers use similar methods to stop other organizations from conducting business? What implications/conclusions should security pros draw from this attack? 

This online radio program will not only allow you to listen in, but you can also ask questions of the experts and participate in a chat-style online discussion. Register to participate right now!

About the Author(s)

Tim Wilson, Editor in Chief, Dark Reading


Tim Wilson is Editor in Chief and co-founder of Dark, UBM Tech's online community for information security professionals. He is responsible for managing the site, assigning and editing content, and writing breaking news stories. Wilson has been recognized as one of the top cyber security journalists in the US in voting among his peers, conducted by the SANS Institute. In 2011 he was named one of the 50 Most Powerful Voices in Security by SYS-CON Media.

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