We’ve asked the questions before, but we’ll ask it again: how much time does your security team spend staring at monitors? How about investigating false-positives escalated from an MSSP? More importantly, how are small security teams expected to cope with the growing amount of security data?

The world of security operations is changing. Extra processing power combined with faster mathematical computations, means security monitoring and event triage can now be analyzed at machine-scale and speed. With new innovations that leverage decision-automation, security organizations can analyze incidents more efficiently than ever before. Security teams no longer have to tune down or ignore low-signal events. Instead, technologies can now recognize patterns to identify malicious attacks that may have otherwise been overlooked.

So how will these new technologies impact security operations moving forward?

Mike Armistead, Respond Software CEO, recently sat down with Patrick Gray, from Risky Business, to discuss the state of information security today. In the 30-minute podcast, Mike and Patrick shed light on the future of security operations, discussing the limitations of traditional security monitoring/analysis techniques and the power of new technologies, like decision automation to change security forever.

During this podcast you’ll learn to:

  • Identify the biggest mistakes security teams make today and how to avoid it.
  • Manage the onslaught of data.
  • Increase your team’s capacity.
  • Stop wasting time chasing false-positives.

Listen to the full podcast, here!

Learn more about what the Respond Analyst can do for you!

Tim Wenzlau

Tim Wenzlau is a Product Manager at Respond Software. He is focused on adding skills to the Respond Analyst--continuously improving the Respond Analyst’s intelligence, visibility, awareness, and user experience. Prior to Respond Software, Tim managed and launched a user behavior product and held various roles in corporate development, strategy, and business operations. Tim holds a degree in Operations Research and Financial Engineering from Princeton University.

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