5 Things to Know About Open Source Security

Webinar

Think About Your Audience Before Choosing a Webinar Title


Sponsored by whitesource


Wednesday, March 11, 2020
11am EST

Open Source has become the key building block for application development in today's market, where companies are under constant pressure to accelerate time to market.

However, the increasing adoption of open source components has introduced new security challenges that most teams are not prepared to mitigate in their current posture. Join Sharon Sharlin, Product Marketing Manager at WhiteSource, as she presents best practices that security teams should implement in order to enable their developers to harness the power of open source without slowing them down or compromising security.  

Sharon Sharlin
Product Marketing Manager - WhiteSource

Sharon is responsible for mapping WhiteSource's SCA solution and ecosystem and ramping up WhiteSource's value proposition in the Application Security and SCA market. Before joining WhiteSource she held several roles in the Cyber Security and Telecommunications industries. 

On-Demand Viewing

What You’ll Learn in This Webinar

You’ve probably written a hundred abstracts in your day, but have you come up with a template that really seems to resonate? Go back through your past webinar inventory and see what events produced the most registrants. Sure – this will vary by topic but what got their attention initially was the description you wrote.

Paint a mental image of the benefits of attending your webinar. Often times this can be summarized in the title of your event. Your prospects may not even make it to the body of the message, so get your point across immediately.  Capture their attention, pique their interest, and push them towards the desired action (i.e. signing up for your event). You have to make them focus and you have to do it fast. Using an active voice and bullet points is great way to do this.

Always add key takeaways. Something like this....In this session, you’ll learn about:

  • You know you’ve cringed at misspellings and improper grammar before, so don’t get caught making the same mistake.
  • Get a second or even third set of eyes to review your work.
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