Catherine Chipeta is an experienced technical writer, with a background in writing content across several different industries including technology, SaaS, government, and finance.
Her exposure to the security requirements in each of these industries has cultivated the necessary skills to transition into the cybersecurity sector. She now works as a cybersecurity writer at UpGuard.
UpGuard's cybersecurity research has been featured in New York Times, Bloomberg, Washington Post, Forbes, Engadget and Techcrunch.
Summary of Cybersecurity Authority
Authored multiple cybersecurity artcies across the following specialist topics:
- Data Breaches
- Third-party risk management
- Third-party breaches
- Regulatory compliance
- Vendor Risk Management
- Digital risk management
Catherine’s passion for developing new information security skills has motivated her pursuit of projects with complex security requirements.
She worked with a product research solution powered by conjoint analysis - a survey-based statistical technique requiring special attention to vendor vulnerabilities to preserve user data security.
Catherine also helped scale the fastest-growing digital events agency in the southern hemisphere - a platform requiring intelligent digital risk management to support the security of end-users during digital activation.
Cybersecurity Achievements Summary
Some of Catherine’s key achievements in cybersecurity and technology are summarized below:
- Interviewed executive-level speakers to discuss topics impacting the future of business operations including AI, Data Analytics, Design Thinking, Asset Management, Customer Experience, information technology, and DevOps.
- Supported the launch of a cybersecurity event focused on protecting government entities from cyber threats.
Catherine earned her Bachelor of Communication (Creative Writing) at the University of Technology Sydney.
Quote from Catherine Chipeta
“If digital transformation expands the threat landscape and vendor relationships are unavoidable, each vendor should be treated as an attack vector.”