Throughout the Coronavirus pandemic organisations deployed more infrastructure, systems and applications to the cloud as they enabled an almost entirely remote workforce and adapted to conditions the world had not seen before. In this haste to innovate, grow and remain competitive many have suffered cloud sprawl and now struggle to get visibility of and secure their cloud environments. In this webinar we’ll explore how to get visibility and an understanding of your complete attack surface, from cloud deployments to third party suppliers. Thereby allowing organisations to monitor that attack surface and shore up defences to ensure a robust defence against the ever-evolving threat landscape.
Senior Cloud Security Consultant working for Adarma as part of their Attack Surface Management practice providing customer with expertise on all aspects of cloud security. Previously working at DXC as part of the MSS engineering team, working on cloud engineering, process improvement and service architecture. With over 25 years of experience in the IT industry, 23 of those in IT security across the service, communications, insurance, financial and public sectors.
Commercial technology editor, The Channel Company EMEA
Ellen is an experienced technology journalist who recently joined The Channel Company as a technology content editor from business and technology title Verdict where she was a senior reporter. Ellen works with our technology research team producing reports on the latest industry trends.
Delta Site Editor, Computing/The Channel Company EMEA
Tom is Computing’s Site Editor, responsible for the editorial schedule and awards output. He has been a B2B writer since 2008 – not the easiest time to start a new career – working on topics as diverse as jewellery, pet care and funerals. Yes, he’s heard all the jokes.
Tom joined Computing in 2017, coming from the display industry; trading LCDs and quantum dots for data and cybersecurity. As well as writing, he regularly interviews C-level IT leaders, speaks at industry events and complains about improper use of the Oxford comma.