Irish Flag with Computer

Everything You Need to Know About Working in Cybersecurity in Ireland

Ireland has become a true hub of technological innovation. The biggest players in the landscape have their European HQ based in Ireland. The Emerald Isle has seen the likes of Apple, Google and Meta set up here, and alongside them, very exciting local corporations have grown with success. Ireland’s thriving tech market makes the country very attractive to cybersecurity professionals!

How to Improve the Security of Remote Working

When COVID-19 was announced as a global pandemic, there was a rush to get employees prepared for working from home. As a result of this rush, security considerations for remote working took a back seat for many companies. It is only now that the dust has settled and people are accustomed to working from home that security issues are coming to light. So how can security be improved when working remotely?
Cyber Security

Tips for Staying Safe Online

Almost one-fifth of organisations in Ireland have reported at least one technology-related security incident in the last 12 months. According to the Central Statistics Office (CSO), these attacks can have significant consequences, with 5% reporting that it resulted in the destruction or corruption of data and almost 3% reporting that it resulted in the disclosure of confidential data.

Combatting the Cyber Skills Gap

“Over the last two decades, Ireland has built a global reputation for being a leader in cybersecurity”, explains Misha Glenny, security expert. The world’s leading security software companies are well-established in Ireland, including Symantec, McAfee, IBM and Ward Solutions. Alongside these multinationals, Ireland’s own cyber firms have emerged as international players, such as Dublin’s PixAlert, Galway’s NetFort and Kilkenny’s CipherTechs.
Cyber Security

Why is Cyber Security So important?

We live in a connected world, with banking, shopping and communication just a click away. This makes our lives easier and streamlines tasks that were once tedious and time consuming. It is predicted that by 2025, the total number of connected devices is projected to be 30.9 billion units, a sharp jump from the 13.8 billion expected in 2021.