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Company Guardians

Unite for collective security

Welcome to the Company Guardians page, where we delve into the pivotal role of Company Guardians in fortifying security and risk management within your organization. Whether you hold the position of CISO, IT manager, or are contemplating joining as a Company Guardian, you all have a crucial role to play.

Who Are Company Guardians?

Company Guardians are dedicated individuals within an organization who take responsibility for proactively protecting against digital threats and risks. They act as a vital link between the security team and the broader workplace, significantly strengthening the organization's ability to identify, respond to, and mitigate security and risk-related challenges. This role contributes to a culture of accountability and vigilance within the organization, focusing on knowledge sharing, rapid incident reporting, and fostering shared responsibility. By strengthening the network of Company Guardians, an organization can proactively address threats, minimize vulnerabilities, and improve security practices.

Why Company Guardians matter

  • Expanded vigilance: Enhance awareness

  • Knowledge dissemination: Share expertise

  • Rapid incident reporting: Report promptly

  • Cultivating a culture of responsibility: Foster shared responsibility

For CISOs and IT Managers

If you are a CISO, IT manager, or hold a similar role, you are at the forefront of organizational security and risk management. Discover how Company Guardians can be a powerful asset in enhancing your organization's security posture.

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For aspiring Company Guardians

If you are considering becoming a Company Guardian or have been nominated for this role, you have a unique opportunity to contribute to a safer, more secure organization. Learn about the responsibilities and benefits of being a Company Guardian.

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Whether you're in a leadership role or eager to join the ranks of Company Guardians, together, we can build a culture of security, minimize risks, and shape a more resilient future for our organization. Join us in this essential mission, and let's make our digital world safer together.

Examples of event reports concerning your own organization
  1. Unauthorized access attempt: An unauthorized person attempts to gain access to the office or a secure area.

  2. Lost device with sensitive data: An employee loses their laptop or smartphone containing sensitive company information.

  3. Phishing email with suspicious content: Multiple employees receive a phishing email with suspicious attachments or links.

  4. Unusual network activity: There is an unusual spike in network traffic or activity on a company server.

  5. Suspicious computer activities: Employees notice unusual or suspicious activities on their computers or accounts, such as unknown software installations.

  6. Possible cyberattack: The company system appears slow or unresponsive, indicating a potential cyberattack.

  7. Social engineering incident: An employee faces a social engineering attack, where they are deceived into sharing confidential information.

  8. Suspected data breach: A suspected data breach, such as the exposure or improper sharing of sensitive customer data.

  9. Physical security issue: A physical security incident, like a break-in, is observed on the company premises.

  10. Policy violation report: An employee reports a potential policy violation, such as password sharing or unauthorized access to sensitive data.

Examples of event reports on third parties
  1. Supplier data breach: A supplier reports a data breach involving shared sensitive data, posing a risk to confidentiality and privacy.

  2. Negative publicity surrounding a supplier: A key supplier receives negative media coverage due to ethical, legal, or environmental issues, creating a reputation risk.

  3. Delays or outages with a critical supplier: A supplier of essential materials or services experiences delays or unexpected outages, disrupting production or services.

  4. Information security at suppliers: Concerns arise regarding the information security practices of a supplier with access to company data, suggesting potential data breach risks.

  5. Changes in the supplier chain: Significant alterations in the supplier chain, such as new partners or termination of collaborations, necessitating operational and risk policy considerations.

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