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ONGOING VISIBILITY
PRODUCING UNMATCHED BUSINESS RESULTS

HOW MUCH CYBERSECURITY IS ENOUGH?

  • Boards and senior executives do not have the needed visibility into their cybersecurity program leaving them legally exposed and uniformed in the decision-making process.

  • Traditional approaches such as third-party assessments, IRM/GRC tools, and self assessments do not address the legal requirements to mitigate the risk associated with the tort of negligence in the event of a cybersecurity incident.
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Research and Experience

INTO THE ISSUES FACING CYBERSECURITY PROGRAMS

Most organizations have established cyber programs, but struggle to articulate tangible goals and business context for the function.  The few that can articulate the goal, typically articulate it in legacy terms and struggle to achieve it.  Most non-cyber leaders understand that it is  needed, but they do not have confidence in the program and place what little confidence they have blindly in the cyber leader, until they don’t.  Current events have now accelerated the importance of IT and pushed cyber leaders into the forefront of a new operating environment without the tools to successfully navigate it.

Lack of Business Context

Most enterprises communicate in operational metrics and technology based reporting that does not inform business leaders in a timely manner about the risk and business impact associated with their decisions. Cyber leaders must understand that our job is to support the business and advise on the technological risks associated with certain actions. The paradigm of the CISO as the sole defender of the organization no longer exists.

Lack of Effective Communication

When speaking with CISOs and security leaders, effective communication is the single largest point of failure within the cybersecurity leadership profession. We see countless examples of CISOs communicating in terms that alienate their stakeholders and do not inspire organizations to perform at their highest potential. The loss of confidence as a result of communication happens over time, but is one of the key contributors to the high turnover within the CISO community.

Lack of Integrated Culture

Successful cyber-leader understands that the pivot to a fully integrated security program is the only way to have success. The cyber team alone is not enough to ensure the security of the enterprise and all of its moving pieces. The struggle to drive accountability into the organization is one of the largest points of security program failure. It drives organizational fatigue within the security team and shifts focus from security to administrative tasks. Not a recommended approach while trying to account for a material skills shortage.

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UNLOCKING THE VALUE OF CYBERSECURITY

Understanding and communicating business risk is the craft of the evolving cyber leader

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WITH CONTEXT

The ability to provide business context and show fiscal alignment with cyber risk is no longer out of reach. The Minerva platform provides business related benchmarking in order to provide executive level reports with business context. Draw from the community of cyber leaders and set yourself apart by being able to discuss the business context of your security program. Ensure that your business is maximizing its core business.

Maturity view

THROUGH COMMUNICATION

The ability to provide real-time data to inform business decisions in a form that business leaders can understand will differentiate you as a cyber leader. Remove the complexity of the cyber program and provide your stakeholders easy to understand data using visualization and world recognized data.

Responsibility Hierarchy

DRIVING CULTURE

Developing a security culture is not something that just happens. It is something that requires strong leadership, but also requires the ability to drive clear lines of responsibility throughout the organization. The ability to line areas of responsibility with control ownership has challenged security programs for years, but those times are history. Establish your responsibility hierarchy and help drive a security culture with technology.

Outliers

BALANCING BUSINESS NEEDS AND RISKS

Developing a security culture is not something that just happens. It is something that requires strong leadership, but also requires the ability to drive clear lines of responsibility throughout the organization. The ability to line areas of responsibility with control ownership has challenged security programs for years, but those times are history. Establish your responsibility hierarchy and help drive a security culture with technology.

KNOW HOW MUCH IS ENOUGH!

WHY MINERVA MATTERS TO YOU
BoD profile

BOARD MEMBERS

  • Provides real-time visibility into IT Control performance to execute your oversight responsibilities
  • Reduces Director risk by establishing good faith in their control oversight obligations

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GENERAL COUNSEL

  • Protects against the tort of cyber negligence by establishing reasonableness.
  • Informs you of the current Cyber risk profile including Cyber control effectiveness and evolution over time.

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CISO

  • Provides meaningful context and communication with stakeholders
  • Provides access to enterprise wide maturity posture 24/7/365
  • Provides meaningful data to drive roadmap and decision making

IT Team

IT TEAMS

  • Provides clarity and ownership to accountable parties
  • Distributes workload of managing cyber risk across IT
  • Provides a simple to use UI with supplemental assistance

A BALANCED APPROACH
CREATE A COMPETITIVE ADVANTAGE WITH YOUR CYBER PROGRAM
HOW WE DO IT
PRICING

1000+

Total Employees
$ 36,000 Annually
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Additional

Business Unit
$ 9,000 Annually
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CONTACT
Get In Touch
ADDRESS
9838 Old Baymeadows Rd. #335
Jacksonville, FL 32256
PHONE
+1 (833) 932 7383
EMAIL