Book Review: In Security. Jane Frankland shares her experience of being female in what is still a male-dominated sector, while advising other women and the businesses that employ them how to harness their talent and skills.
Rather than promote positive discrimination, we need to promote cyber-security as a gender neutral discipline and advocate for 'positive action' says Naina Bhattacharya, creating positive messaging for diversity and inclusion.
SC Media UK has come up with our list of 20 SC Women of Influence in UK Cyber-Security 2017, selecting from an abundance of talent to promote female cyber-security role models
In Case You Missed It: Global cybersec ranking; US$1m ransom paid in S Korea; GCSE computing entrants fall; UK GDPR laggard, Women shortfall
Proportion of female cyber-security workers in Europe among lowest in the world; while gender pay gap is the highest as female cyber-professionals earn approximately 15 percent less than men.
Workplace gender bias and a shortage of female role models are among the main barriers faced by women working in technology today. A variety of recently released data show that gender disparity still exists within technology, the fastest growing sector within the UK.
For some time women have been underrepresented in technology, but a new programme seeks to change that by connecting women in technology.
This Week: Labour leadership oversights, cyber-sec and gender, Leoni AG whaled, a staggering amount of DNS tunnels and only a little more than 600 days until the GDPR settles in
The cyber-security industry suffers from a lack of gender diversity with an estimated 10 percent of the global information security workforce being women.
Jane Frankland talks about her upcoming book on women in the security industry and also invites readers to take part in her survey of men and women about gender equality.
The figures are still abysmal. So Kate O'Flaherty asks what can the information security industry do to encourage more women to join the sector?
Women didn't increase their numbers in security over the past two years, according to a report released by (ISC)², which found that women in the security workforce held steady at 10 percent.
Debate: IT Security's male image and lack of female role models are the main reasons for the scarcity of women in the industry
Phyllis Kolmus and Ryan Corey discuss the lack of female role models and its affects in the IT security industry.