Generative AI is introducing a new set of product development and data analytics opportunities that were previously inaccessible. Enterprises can leverage Generative AI across different lines of business to gain insights into human interactions and to identify anomalies, while also cutting costs. In cyber security, for example, Generative AI can be used to accelerate, scale and improve the work of SOC analysts. However, Generative AI also introduces data loss risks that require DLP, for example – developers pasting code into ChatGPT.
Our guest, James Azar, is the CTO and Head of Security for AP4 Group and the podcast host for CyberHub and CISO Talk podcasts. In this brand new episode, he talks with Or Eshed, CEO of LayerX, about ChatGPT and Generative AI beyond it, and the opportunities and cybersecurity risks of Generative AI. They also share thoughts about CISO security strategies and discuss which promises CISOs should never believe.
Can you really trust the Generative AI creators? Listen to this episode and find out.
Strategic, Entrepreneurial CISO with a diverse background of startup and enterprise organization. A dedicated professional with 20-years of experience leading information security, DevSecOps, AppSec and engineering teams to solve complex challenges head on and align technology, security, and privacy to business goals. James is the host of the fastest-growing cybersecurity podcast in the country CyberHub Podcast, CISO Talk, and a new and noteworthy privacy podcast called Goodbye Privacy. James is a global public speaker having spoken at events like CyberTech Israel, RSA, Data Connectors, FutureCon and has been published in Fox, OANN, AJC, ABC, NBC and James also writes for Substack.
Or Eshed is the Co-Founder & CEO of Browser Security platform LayerX, with over a decade of experience in cybersecurity, artificial intelligence, and information warfare.
As businesses continue their journey to SaaS adoption, the browser becomes the central location where work-related services are managed and operated. This means organizations now need to manage risk at the browser edge. Traditional network security controls are still important, but they are not flexible enough for securing the modern data and information flow on […]Learn more
The browser has become the primary work interface. It acts as the workload, the data, and as a representation of the device. As such, implementing the most advanced security frameworks on the browser is essential for ensuring protection of organizational data and systems. And one of the most modern security frameworks, which is becoming increasingly […]Learn more