All posts by Maggie Snow

Maggie Snow is a Tech-to-Business Translator who builds relationships between technology and business to ensure that both are operating towards strategic goals and mission success. She is fired up by coffee, technology, making progress, and improving both the lives of others and the well-being of society. A Michigander by birth and at heart, she currently lives in Kansas with her husband and three very precious dachshunds.

Want Better Security? Try Crowdsourcing Your Security Controls!

Relegating the establishment of security controls to a small team of Risk Management experts leads to glaring holes in your Risk Register. Opening up your Risk Register to more perspectives gives you more comprehensive security.

To Friend or Not to Friend (On Facebook)

Is adding your colleagues to your Facebook a bigger risk or reward? I share my experiences and give some advice on how to proceed.

The Intersection of Organizational Threats and Process Design

What does Cybersecurity and Network Defense have to do with Process Design and Organizational Operations? A Whole Lot....

Why Certify? CompTIA Security+

There is a certain reductionist fallacy running wild within the technology world of late. This idea informs a lot of policy not only within the economy, but also within the economic world. We wouldn't have STEM without this philosophy. This fallacy has allowed the proliferation of Coding Boot Camps, the latest panacea for anyone desperate ...

The Project Management Pivot

There is a subtle but important distinction that often goes unnoticed when it comes to professional certifications. Does having a certification in something mean that you are good at that thing? Not necessarily...

Stoic’s Corner: Emotional Mindfulness

Following the principles of Stoicism doesn't meant you suppress or ignore emotions. It does mean that you examine their cause and experience them in non-harmful ways. The practice of Mindfulness is a big help in this endeavor.

Genetic Testing and Your Privacy

Recent data loss scandals have thrown data privacy into sharp focus. But have you thought about how much data you are sharing with personal genomics companies?