Organizations are struggling to improve DevSecOps practices as they confront a lack of cultural alignment and investment, according to a global Progress survey of more than 600 IT, security, application development and DevOps decision-makers.
Many companies are behind in achieving their DevOps and DevSecOps goals, with 73% of organizations saying they could be doing more.
New research from Progress reveals that 73 percent of IT decision makers admit more could be done to improve their DevSecOps practices, with many organizations behind in their goals.
For engineers, delivery of the all-digital experience is often the name of the game. In 2023, capitalizing on tech innovation to optimize manpower and instill trust in people-centric experiences is what’s going to make or break an organization.
Progress has published the results of its 2022 survey, “DevSecOps: Simplifying Complexity in a Changing World.” More than 600 IT, security, application development and DevOps decision makers globally shared insights into the level of DevSecOps maturity and challenges faced across their organizations.
Progress, a trusted provider of application development and infrastructure software, has announced the results of its 2022 survey, DevSecOps: Simplifying Complexity in a Changing World.
More than 600 IT, security, application development and DevOps decision makers, working for 500+-employee organizations globally, including in Australia, shared insights into the level of DevSecOps maturity and challenges faced across their organizations.
Since 2003, The Boston Club has been tracking the number of women in leadership positions at Massachusetts' largest companies.
The organization publishes a report each year that tracks the number of women serving as board directors and executive officers at the 100 largest Massachusetts public companies based on net revenues. Compiled in partnership with Bentley University, using the Business Journal's list of the state's 100 largest public companies, this information is pulled from filings to the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Some 15 years after becoming a thing, DevSecOps is lagging in the enterprise, primarily held back by organizational culture.
That's a main takeaway from a new survey-based research study from Progress, a company known for its developer tooling which became a major DevSecOps player with the 2020 acquisition of Chef.
According to the latest survey by Progress “DevSecOps: Simplifying Complexity in a Changing World”, many companies are behind in achieving their DevOps and DevSecOps goals: 73% of organizations said they could be doing more, 76% acknowledge they need to be more strategic about how they manage DevSecOps, and 17% still consider themselves at an exploratory and proof-of-concept stage.
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Phil Dunlop, VP EMEA Strategy at Progress, outlines the benefits that can be unlocked by utilizing a load balancing solution.
The pandemic has forced critical infrastructure and essential service industries to digitise and move to the cloud. It has also driven digital-reliant organisations to be increasingly vulnerable to cyberattacks.
While many companies have already bolstered their cyber protection investments, pressures to increase security levels and compliance keep on growing.
As the cybersecurity landscape continues to evolve at pace and with many organisations moving to the cloud, IT security pros face ever bigger challenges. It’s reported that 65-70% of all security challenges in the cloud arise from common cloud misconfigurations - glitches, gaps or errors that can expose an environment to cyber threats. This is often a result of a company’s rapid move to the cloud, foregoing adequate planning that can leave areas of the tech environment open to attack.
The role of the “Chief Information Officer”, or “CIO” has grown increasingly important in recent years. During a time of rapid digital transformation and growth, companies are relying on their executive leaders to help them navigate a new age. The CIO can help with everything from seeking out new vendors, to setting up crucial software projects.
With the growing complexity and sophistication of modern security threats, organizations must make suitable investments and develop comprehensive strategies to keep their digital assets secure. This is not a new challenge, but the frequency of attacks is certainly on the rise.
The need for security is well understood by almost every business. If data and systems aren’t secure, they could be compromised and important information could end up in the hands of bad actors. The job of security teams is to put in place a secure architecture that defends against all different kinds of threats. However, what compliance is and the need for it isn’t always as clear to businesses.
October is the official month we dedicate to raising awareness around cybersecurity, and this year’s theme asks everyone to “see yourself in cyber,” meaning everyday people are at the heart of keeping our digital world safe. Although the topic of cybersecurity appears complicated and esoteric, each and every one of us can contribute in some way.
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