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LIFE, as we know it, started with the cosmic big bang around 14 billion years ago. This was the incubation point that resulted in the birth of the physical universe and human society. It all started with the formation of two core building blocks – energy and matter.
Energy and matter eventually combined as part of evolution to form atoms and eventually, atoms formed molecules. Over billions of years, stars were born, and our solar system was formed. Life started and the rest, dare I say, is history.
So, why do I use a scientific analogy and what has it got to do with digital transformation?
Phil Quade uses this analogy in his book, The Digital Big Bang , to describe the similarities between the cosmic big bang and the digital big bang. It took billions of years to create the physical world we live in but only 50 years for the explosive forces of digital speed and connectivity to completely overhaul human society.
It is a fact that combining energy and matter can have two very different impacts and therefore, needs to be managed very carefully, eg, by splitting an atom, we can generate clean and sustainable electricity from nuclear power plants but also a nuclear blast, which is devastating.,
The same principle applies to the core digital building blocks of speed and connectivity. Increased digital speed and connectivity realises exponential benefits to human society and naturally, every business wants to use this as an enabler to become more successful, efficient, sustainable, and of course, profitable.
Unfortunately, the need for speed and drive to connect increases cyber risk exposure that is not always taken into consideration. To seize the digital opportunities and maximise the benefits, organisations have been deploying new digital technologies at speed with little input from cybersecurity teams, which leave these technologies at times insecure and vulnerable to cyber-attacks.
An ever-increasing connectivity landscape also ensures that cyber adversaries have access to a much larger attack surface than ever before. It is literally eutopia for cyber adversaries to achieve their objectives ranging from cybercrime, espionage, disruption and hacktivism.
The truth is that if your systems are digital and connected in some shape or form to the Internet, you will never be able to fully secure it.
This leaves chief information security officers (CISOs) at crossroads.
How do CISOs support and enable their businesses’ need for speed and drive to connect during times when there has been a significant rise in the number of cyber-attacks? Whilst many of these cyber-attacks could have been avoided or at least mitigated through security by design, a CISO must be seen as an enabler of rapid transformation and not a preventer or obstacle.
To do this a CISO must resolve three core challenges as per the EY Global Information Security Survey 2021 or GISS:,