Chabrow hosts and produces the semi-weekly podcast ISMG Security Report and oversees ISMG's GovInfoSecurity and InfoRiskToday. He's a veteran multimedia journalist who has covered information technology, government and business.
The number people employed in the U.S. as information security analysts rocketed by 27 percent in 2016; it's more than doubled since 2011, when the Department of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics began to track that occupation category.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has published its initial draft of its first revision to its cybersecurity framework, which is designed to help critical infrastructure operators and other organizations safeguard their digital assets.
In this edition of the ISMG Report: An FTC complaint filed against a camera manufacturer could signal the start of a trend to regulate IoT security. Also, Donald Trump adviser Rudolph Giuliani's cybersecurity credentials are questioned, and a terrorist shooting prompts new privacy guidance.
Examining the causes of a cyberattack that blacked out Ukraine's power system leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, a report on the Anthem breach and commentary on President-elect Donald Trump's characterization of cybersecurity.
President-elect Donald Trump says he accepts the assessment of the U.S. intelligence community that Russia President Vladimir Putin directed cyberattacks against Democratic Party computers and a social media campaign in an attempt to influence the results of the U.S. presidential election.
Sen. Marco Rubio: Don't think of the Russian-government breach of Democratic Party computers as merely an attempt to influence the presidential election, but rather as a sophisticated campaign aimed to spread disarray through the government and society.
Hack analysis: The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report closely examines the U.S. intelligence community's assessment of how the Russian government allegedly tried to influence the American presidential election through breaches, social media and fake news.
In an unclassified version of a top-secret report, the U.S. intelligence community says that Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered an influence campaign aimed at undermining public faith in America's democratic process and preventing Hillary Clinton from being elected president.
The latest episode of the ISMG Security Report focuses on the clash between President-elect Donald Trump and the U.S. intelligence community on whether the Russian government directed the hack of Democratic Party computers to influence the American presidential election.
A task force led by two lawmakers and a former U.S. CIO recommends the new administration should jettison outdated ways the federal government tackles cybersecurity, saying in a just-issued report: "Once-powerful ideas have been transformed into clichés."
The lack of a smoking gun - absolute certainty - has some security experts not entirely convinced that the Russians or their backers hacked Democratic Party computers in an attempt to sway the U.S. presidential election.
In addition to announcing sanctions against Russia for election-related cyberattacks, the Obama administration has declassified technical information on Russian intelligence services' malicious cyber activities in an effort to help thwart additional attacks.
An analysis of a National Institute of Standards and Technology initiative to identify algorithms that could defend encryption against attacks from quantum computers leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also featured: An update on new FDA guidance on cybersecurity for medical devices.
President-elect Donald Trump names Thomas Bossert as assistant to the president for homeland security and counterterrorism. He'll help lead the shaping of the incoming administration's cyber doctrine and will bring extensive experience to the job, say people who know him.