The core functionality of cybersecurity involves protecting information and systems from major cyberthreats. These cyberthreats take many forms (e.g., application attacks, malware, ransomware, phishing, exploit kits). Unfortunately, cyber adversaries have learned to launch automated and sophisticated attacks using these tactics – at lower and lower costs. As a result, keeping pace with cybersecurity strategy and operations can be a challenge, particularly in government and enterprise networks where, in their most disruptive form, cyberthreats often take aim at secret, political, military or infrastructural assets of a nation, or its people. Historically, organizations and governments have taken a reactive, “point product” approach to combating cyberthreats, cobbling together individual security technologies – one on top of another – to protect their networks and the valuable data within them. Not only is this method expensive and complex, but news of devastating cyber breaches continues to dominate headlines, rendering this method ineffective. In fact, given the pervasiveness of data breaches, the topic of cybersecurity has catapulted to the top of the priority list for boards of directors, which are seeking a far less risky way.