When the news emerged that there was a security issue in Google Chrome, Kelser provided NBC Connecticut with some expert perspective.
It’s nearly 2019, and what it takes for CIOs and other technology executives to be successful looks a lot different than it did as recently as say, 2014. Recently, I was quoted by two major technology news outlets about the role of technology executives in the success of their organizations:
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By now, you’ve probably heard about the Starwood Hotel breach. In November, Marriott, the world’s largest hotel chain, confirmed that as many as 500 million people who made reservations at one of its Starwood properties could have had their personal information—including names, mailing addresses, phone numbers, dates of birth, passport and credit card info—stolen by Chinese hackers. Peter Aiken, associate professor of information systems at the Virginia Commonwealth University School of Business, calls the attack “the biggest threat to U.S. national security that we have ever faced” from a data breach.
At the recent TEDxHartford event, Kelser Vice President of Professional Services Matt Kozloski spoke about cybersecurity. His goal -- and our goal as a Cybersecurity-as-a-Service provider -- is to change the way the we think about cybersecurity, so that it becomes part of our habits. Watch the video and enjoy some choice quotes below.
A well-known Connecticut business recently hired Kelser to hack them with a simulated phishing attack. Here’s how we did it. Over the past year, we’ve been working with Hoffman Auto Group, one of Connecticut’s largest auto dealers, to strengthen their cybersecurity posture and make sure their customer data is as safe as possible. After putting all the latest technology in place, it came time to address employee awareness since most cyber-attacks involve human error.
RealClearLife, an online "guide to a life well lived," recently published an article called "25 Tips from Cybersecurity Experts on Protecting Your Data." The tips pull from experts from a wide range of backgrounds, including President George W Bush's White House CIO Theresa Payton and Kelser Vice President of Professional Services Matt Kozloski. Matt's quote points to one of our favorite tools: Cisco Umbrella, formerly known as OpenDNS:
Last month, I was thrilled to be invited back to the 94.9 FM CBS Radio airwaves for another episode of Real Estate Radio (listen to my first appearance here). I actually love this radio show. It seems so random—a full hour about real estate—but the hosts Byron Lazine and Pat Kenny use real estate as a jumping off point to talk about a wide range of topics that affect quality of life and where people choose to live. This time around we focused on hot topics in the tech world including Facebook privacy and the GDPR, ransomware, and phishing following high-profile cyber attacks in Connecticut.
Kelser Vice President of Professional Services Matt Kozloski returned to the 94.9 FM CBS Radio airwaves for another episode of Real Estate Radio. Using recent high profile hacks in Connecticut as a jumping off point, the hour-long conversation focused on hot topics in the tech world including Facebook privacy and the GDPR, ransomware, and phishing.