Talon CEO on Bringing Security, Compliance to Generative AIOfer Ben-Noon on Ensuring Healthcare Data and SWIFT Numbers Don't End Up on ChatGPT
With the growth of generative AI services, organizations want better control of the data going in and coming out of AI. Talon CEO Ofer Ben-Noon discussed how his firm has built a DLP compliance model around generative AI services that blocks healthcare information or SWIFT numbers shared with ChatGPT or other generative AI services.
The Tel Aviv-based enterprise browser vendor teamed up with Microsoft to offer a private service through Azure OpenAI that ensures the model isn't being trained on inputted data and restricts access to less-secure generative AI services (see: Talon Cyber Security Raises $100M to Enhance Secure Browser).
"If organizations are not going to be at the forefront of AI, if they are not going to leverage it, then they are losing a significant opportunity for productivity and for doing much more with their existing workforce," Ben-Noon said. "Everyone would like to enable this capability, but in a way that is secure and compliant."
In this video interview with Information Security Media Group, Ben-Noon also discussed:
- How Talon has spent the proceeds from its $100 million Series A funding round;
- How Talon's enterprise browser provides security around third-party suppliers;
- What differentiates Talon from competitors such as Citrix, CyberArk and Island.
Ben-Noon was the founder and CEO of automotive cyber security vendor Argus, which was acquired by Continental in 2017. Following the acquisition, he served as a member of senior management at Continental and as CEO of Argus, leading it to protect over 60 million vehicles globally. Ben-Noon served as captain in the IDF Cyber Intelligence Unit 8200 and was a team member of two Israel Defense Prize-winning projects.