You may know James Rundle as the bass player in the NY-based punk rock band called Something Bitter. James is best known as a reporter for the WSJ Pro cybersecurity vertical.
By subscriber request, here’s a list of 16 reporters who cover cybersecurity “Inside the Beltway” in the Washington, D.C. area. In our sidebar, GPT-4 addresses the unique challenges (and opportunities) faced by CISOs serving the Federal government.
We have 19 of them, many names you know, and more than a few you might not.
The following didn’t quite fit with our Mar. 30 cybersecurity deep-dive but we still wanted to share it: This hunger for context is why we
What’s trending in cybersecurity? It’s a good time to know, with the 32nd annual RSA Conference just around the corner. According to newly revamped TechNews, in terms of volume, whats’s trending is the same old damn thing: cyberattacks described in multiple, similar terms.
Here’s a short list of reporters who have covered cybersecurity surveys in the past 90 days. Not a lot of high-profile titles, maybe a couple. Small audiences. Bear in mind that other security reporters, absent from this list, might be moved to cover a compelling survey.
Recent research from Semrush, a data partner of ours, reveals the most searched societal issues based on average monthly Google searches between January 2019 and June 2023, and how they rank across 35 countries. Searches related to mental health are skyrocketing.
Says Digiday today: 40 percent of Gen Z uses TikTok or Instagram when searching for lunch recommendations. The younger you go, the tighter the grip held by platforms. Musk’s calculation that few will ever leave X might not be too far off in the long run.
Digiday granted anonymity to seven journalists working in shops that are experimenting with generative AI. “Nothing we have found is ready for prime time, at least not for serious journalism purposes,” says one, adding that “there is no way that AI results in more people being in journalism. This only can result in less.”
Some individuals said they dabble with Gen AI to find good headlines and story ideas.
The last word seemed to go to Insider EIC Nic Carlson, who said, “AI will replace, over time, journalists who refuse to use AI.”
We’ve been working on updating our CEO Profile cheat sheet and noticed that only the New York Times insists on calling these executives C.E.O.s. How stuffy. And the C.E.O.s they do cover always seem to be resigning for one reason or another. We’ll have the updated cheat sheet ready for you very soon. The FT’s ‘How To Lead’ feature appears to be in hiatus. The WSJ has some opportunity in WSJ Magazine.