In 2014 alone, the headlines arrived with unnerving regularity: Target [fortune-stock symbol= »TGT »] CEO steps down after the cyber-theft of 40 million payment card numbers; a Russia crime ring has amassed 1.2 billion name and password combinations; a cyber-attack on JPMorgan Chase [fortune-stock symbol= »JPM »] could compromise the accounts of 76 million households and seven million small businesses. And that doesn’t even include the quieter drip-drip of Fortune 500 trade secrets falling into the hands of Chinese cyber-spies.
With cyber-attacks weighing heavily on the mind of business leaders, I asked three leading corporate combatants who work on the front lines to offer advice to executives at this year’s Fortune Most Powerful Women Summit in Laguna Niguel.
Here are three rules you need to know, offered up by General Electric [fortune-stock symbol= »GE »] chief information officer Jamie Miller, Lockheed Martin [fortune-stock symbol= »LMT »] executive vice president Sondra Barbour and FedEx [fortune-stock symbol= »FDX »] chief information…
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