This is how each generation thinks about cybersecurity and its risks, opinions that are not very similar
Most Millennials will be willing to pay a ransom if an entrepreneur steals their data With infectious diseases, everyone is forced to learn or practice their technology. However, this has happened differently in all ages, since it is not a millennial, a technological breakthrough, as it is for an adult communicating with a mobile words to his family.
In this regard, Appgate, a cybersecurity company, has examined how generational differences affect a cyber security team and the industry. For example, 39% of millennials will pay a ransom to get their data back to work faster, nine percent more than any other generation.
In addition to increasing cyber threats, widespread attack vision, remote personnel, equipment scattered across infrastructure and the cloud, and the lack of qualified personnel, led by vacation expertise in time, which enables companies to see key practices in IT and security. work disappears. “There are a large number of young children, over the age of 55, who leave the workforce during this disease, which affects the business as they lose the information necessary to integrate the inheritance process.” David López, vice president of sales for Latin explains. America and Appgate.
In this way, the company emphasizes that some important aspects of how generations think about cybersecurity and the risks they face can be highlighted.
Young people are heroes of hereditary technology. While employees may be willing to retire, technical skills they do not follow. In addition, this generation has emotional intelligence and work ethic that is different from other generations, so they are useful to different organizations.
Gen-X is a two-generation digital carrier. This part of the workforce, aged 40 to 55, plays an important role as a bridge between young teens and ten-year-olds. Gen Xers is known for working independently with all of its team members. They have seen the transition from analog to digital themselves and embraced new technologies, using phones and e-mail.
Thousands of years can pay for ransomware. Although they are well-educated, well-trained, and passionate about innovation, their negative attitudes and desire for quick results have a unique impact on cybersecurity. A NTT report on cybersecurity in the next generation revealed that 39% of millennials will pay a ransom to return to work faster.
He points out that in order to create a fully fledged repository (Zero Trust), it is necessary to combine technology with modern technology. He points out that it takes a generation to develop another form of cybersecurity, from different types of people making purchasing decisions and how to manage and conserve security technologies.
“Developing with older technologies such as Virtual Private Networks (VPNs) has provided a way to access new solutions such as Zero Trust Network Access (ZTNA), and this robust transformation has surpassed Baby Boomers, Gen X and millennials,” Appgate said.