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Cisco Security’s Emma Carpenter: ‘We Haven’t Had This Level Of Focus In the Security Landscape For Many, Many Years’

“We’ve talked a big talk about being serious about security before, but never have they actually put their money where their mouth is to the extent of acquisitions [and] building the right resources into the right places to make sure that we’re really focused on doing what they need to do … I’ll be honest, we’re going to have to get out of their own way to do that,” Cisco Security sales leader Emma Carpenter tells CRN.

Longtime networking market leader Cisco Systems wants to be a cybersecurity leader in the eyes of partners and end customers, too. But the company knows that won’t happen without an overhaul of its security business unit, internal processes and investment plans.

Enter the Cisco Security Cloud platform, the company’s unified, open-standards-based platform for security across hybrid and multi-cloud environments. Cisco has been working on the platform for the last year and incorporating its point security products into the platform while also expanding its security portfolio via acquisitions. At the same time, Cisco is consolidating its security specialist teams to make it easier for partners to work with Cisco and understand the portfolio, especially how security and networking can – and according to Cisco, should, go hand in hand, said Emma Carpenter, global security sales leader for Cisco.

The San Jose, Calif.-based company acknowledges that it hasn’t been in first or even second place in the security arena. This time, the company has a plan for how it plans to win over customers and gain mindshare. Carpenter sat down with CRN to talk about the connection between networking and cybersecurity, the investments Cisco is making in partner programs related to security, and when the work to shift from a platform approach to security will be completed.

Here are excerpts from the conversation.

Tell us about the work Cisco is doing to change its reputation in the cybersecurity space?

I’m super excited to be here at Cisco. I think we’ve got a huge opportunity in front of us. We’ve got an even bigger opportunity with their partners [and] I genuinely believe that [partners] have always been one of Cisco’s really strong points. But in security, honestly, there’s a lot more they could have done in the latest past. And that’s what we’re here to do is put a mark on their partners from a security point of view, to show that they support them, show that we’re willing to do things a little bit differently in this space, that we’re not following those usual network rules. So, it’s been a really big focus for the eight or so months that I’ve been back [at Cisco] now.

If I deliver you a little bit of a view as to kind of what’s coming next … I often talk about the sphere of what they do as Cisco is far wider than most of their competition. But we’re not known for being number one or number two in the security space. We’ve got really good products. But what they haven’t done is bring the whole piece together. What we’re talking to their partners about is really this idea of their Security Cloud vision and how we’re bringing together all of the different component parts of what they do, and really making it better by the connection points with each and every part of that. Whilst we’re doing that, they are looking to launch a number of different significant efforts that we’ve put a lot of resourcing and money behind to develop the solutions to be best in class in a number of key areas. They are so known for networking that it’s kind of a challenge for us to be really kind of visible in the security space. And what we’ve realized is they need to bring that whole vision together of network and security, leveraging the strength that they have in that network base. [About] 81 percent of the world’s internet traffic goes across a Cisco switch somewhere and the level of data that gives you, in turn, utilize that to make the networks better, to make the security that you provide to partners and customers better, because you’re using that to analyze how you get proactive about that threat landscape in the future, is better than anyone else can do.

We’re also coming out with some incredible offers for their partners because they recognize they need to make them profitable and they need to be simple to do business [with], not just in terms of that management perspective, but that simple to do business in terms of their programs and offers as well … They want to make it more profitable for their partners to help us build this business up as well.

Will Cisco’s expertise in networking help it differentiate as it works to become a leader in the security market?

[That’s] exactly the case. We’ve always loved that traditional revenue that comes from networking, without a doubt. But what they need to do is make sure that we’re meeting their customers where they are and make it simple for them as well as the economy struggle across the globe, [customers] are looking for that one throat to choke that can provide them with an end-to-end solution. And that’s where Cisco can rightfully kind of differentiate in that situation, especially with the level of investment we’re putting into the things that we’re building as they go forward.

What changes has Cisco made internally to further its unified security vision?

It’s a great question because we’re living this real time right now. It’s not been an easy journey. When I when I turned up, there was 12 different specialist teams for security alone. Now, I want to put that into perspective of Cisco terms. There are probably some 400 different product sets that they have within their business and yes, you break that down into individual SKUs, but if they are complicated enough that we’ve got 12 different teams looking at the individual elements of it, can you imagine how difficult that is for their partners and their portfolio sellers out there that are [saying] “Whoa, hang on. I can’t be a specialist in all of this, I actually need to be able to focus.” So, the first thing they did -- and it’s taken the last few months to really drive this forward -- is they simplified down to they have a team in each of their three geos. But they really have simplified down to two other teams: a SaaS team and supporting the [security operations center] SOC team as well. And we’ve done that deliberately just so that as they talk to the field, as they talk to their partners, they bring more of their capabilities to bear.

By the way, we’re doing that from a product perspective as well. They probably have 27-30 different products in the security space, [and] they are looking to basically bring out a suite of solutions that will bring those technologies together, eventually bring it together with the network as well, by the way, so it makes it even more simple and it really leverages their Cisco strength from a network point of view so that they bring those things together to address a customer’s sort of concerns in a given area. More to come on that that; that’s a little teaser because we’re not ready to announce all the details for that. But they recognize that they need to simplify. So, we’re simplifying their sales teams first, we’re simplifying their approach to how they bring a number of these solutions together and they will be continuing to do that as they move forward and as they look to ensure it’s much easier for their customers and partners. And by the way, that’s exactly why you’ll hear us talk about messaging is changing now as they sort of come to the to the market, we’re simplifying that message so that they can explain it to their grandmother and grandfather, they all understand the basics of what we’re talking about.

How will Cisco’s latest security acquisitions help fill gaps in the company’s cybersecurity portfolio?

We’re being really calculative about what they acquire because they know that there’s certain things that they plan to build ourselves. There’s other areas where [things like] Valtix and Lightspin that really help us to take their cloud capability to the next level. Another pillar is very much around how they support cloud security, not only from the perspective of things like Valtix, which allow a user to basically have that firewall capability in any of the different cloud service providers out there, or indeed, in a private data private data center. When you take that technology -- and what we’re what we’re doing with that acquisition is re- skinning so when they get to Cisco Live this year, we’ll be coming out with the suite of network security firewalls, as it were, which are both on-prem[ise] and cloud [and] meet the customer, through the partner, where they need to be. It is absolutely filling out some of those other areas in the cloud that they need. It very much sits alongside some of their existing technology and that’s the beauty -- it allows us to kind of jump a few steps as they make these acquisitions and build out from there. That cloud security piece is going to continue to grow. In the current environment, you do need to be able to work in those hybrid environments. They have [been] strong traditionally in the network side of things where we’re building those data centers for their customers, etc. This just gives us an added angle as customers are putting workloads into the cloud; they often don’t put everything into the cloud, they will often still retain some of that capability on-prem[ise] as well and that’s what they can do that now with these technologies as well. We’ll continue to do that as they look to fill in those gaps as they move forward.

When will the work of moving to a platform approach to security – and Cisco Security Cloud – be completed?

If I think about this fiscal year, they are going to have some major announcements coming out. Not only have they done two acquisitions already in the security space, but as they get through the year and they launch with their [extended detection and response] XDR capability [and security service edge] SSE capability and they launch their platform approach, Security Cloud, [which] brings that all together, that’s pretty unique. They haven’t had that level of focus in the security landscape for many, many years. We’ve talked a big talk about being serious about security before, but never have they actually put their money where their mouth is to the extent of acquisitions [and] building the right resources into the right places to make sure that we’re really focused on doing what they need to do. There’s such a lot of different products in Cisco and they can be very complex, but we’re actually working more and more across the borders of the different business units that they have now as well to bring that technology together. Reference point, that Meraki kind of skin and language we’re using to build out their SSE solution.

The next six months is when their major announcements are all coming with real delivery of the technology as well, which, is honestly why I’m here. I was here at Cisco for a couple of years before, but I came back to Cisco, because the opportunity that is presented by thinking about how they really can do something different, and look, I’ll be honest, we’re going to have to get out of their own way to do that. That means we’ve got to be laser-focused on what they what they do. I’ve not exactly made a huge amount of friends with the simplification I’ve been doing in the resourcing pool but we’ve done it for a reason because change is necessary to get us to where they need to be. And I’ll tell you, Tom Gillis [senior vice president and general manager of Cisco’s Security Business Group]; they are joined at the hip with Shawn [Yuskaitis, security director, global partner and routes to market for Cisco] and the partner team as to what they need to do to make this a success going forward. And I’m sure there’ll be missteps along the way. But there is laser focus around that delivery, so I’m super excited about that. Because when do you get the opportunity to really make a mark in the marketplace in different area then what Cisco’s traditionally known for? It’s here and now in this next six months.


Looking ahead to Cisco Systems’ prospects in 2024

It was an interesting year for the world’s largest networking vendor.

Cisco Systems Inc. put up record revenue and earnings despite a highly volatile macro environment affected by wars, social issues, inflation, rising interest rates and the like. The company also made the biggest acquisition in its history in September when it announced the purchase of Splunk.

And all this is while Cisco is going through the biggest retooling of its products ever. Despite all the changes, because of its cautionary outlook, Cisco stock exited the year only slightly higher than it entered.

Given all the product changes in 2023, this upcoming year should be one where the company sees an acceleration in revenue. Many macro-level uncertainties remain, but the product work is done in many areas. These are five themes I’m expecting to see from Cisco in 2024:

Security gets rolling

The revamping of the security business began when Cisco appointed Executive Vice President Jeetu Patel to run the business unit. He began the transformation of Cisco Security when he hired Raj Chopra to be the chief product officer for security and then added Ambika Kapur, Jeff Schaeffer and Tom Gillis.

Since then, the team has been busy revamping the entire security portfolio. Gone is the seemingly random collection of products, replaced by a Cisco Security Cloud comprising three security suites – Breach, User and Cloud protection. Earlier in the year, Cisco introduced its XDR solution, powered by its next-generation firewall.

This approach greatly simplifies the deployment and purchasing of Cisco technology and creates a “1+1=3” effect. Recently, I talked with Chris Konrad, vice president of global cyber at World Wide Technology, Cisco’s largest reseller, and I asked him about the shift from products to platforms. “Cisco has always had excellent products,” he said. “Duo, Umbrella and others are fine products, but there seemed to be no strategy around how they fit together. Now, with the suites, it’s much easier to articulate the Cisco value versus competing on a product-by-product basis.”

Given the fragmented nature of cybersecurity and the market’s overall size, this is the biggest needle-moving opportunity for Cisco. The product work is done, and good sales execution should lead to a meaningful, organic uptick in revenue.

All in on Webex Contact Center

Cloud contact center is another area where Cisco fumbled the ball in the past. Under previous leadership regimes, Cisco pushed private cloud stacks and Broadsoft as a “cloud.” Although this is definitionally correct, they were not true software-as-a-service-based offerings like those from all the companies in the leadership quadrant of Gartner’s CCaaS Magic Quadrant. Cisco could have acquired one of the many pure plays to jump into the market, but instead it spent the time to leverage the rebuilt cloud-native Webex platform and, in 2023, took the covers off Webex Contact Center.

Although this created a longer journey, it was the right approach, as now Cisco can bring all Webex’s advanced capabilities and AI features to contact center agents. Features such as background noise removal enable agents to work from home without worrying that customers can hear TVs, kids, dogs barking or other distractions.

Like security, the past few years have been about building the product, but now it’s ready to go, and, according to Cisco leadership, the company has seen many early wins. 2024 should be a year of momentum building as Cisco goes from a relatively new entrant to a mainstream vendor.

More ThousandEyes

During the pandemic, Cisco acquired internet monitoring company ThousandEyes. At the time of acquisition, ThousandEyes was considered the best internet monitoring company in the industry, but measuring and monitoring internet performance was primarily linked to SaaS apps.

Previous leadership was slow to leverage the product, but the current ELT has done a nice job integrating ThousandEyes into other Cisco products.

As an example, ThousandEyes is now natively supported on Meraki MX devices. It’s also one of the pillars of Cisco Full Stack Observability, or FSO. Another integration is with Webex, where ThousandEyes helps information technology pros better troubleshoot users and contact center agents working from home.

In the past, IT pros were only concerned with the private, corporate network and treated the internet as a black box. Now that companies have extended work from home indefinitely, ThousandEyes has become a critical troubleshooting tool for digital experience monitoring. I expect Cisco to continue expanding ThousandEyes integration’s footprint to include internet of things endpoints and perhaps some traditional competitors. More ThousandEyes in more places is good for customers, and I’m expecting Cisco to accelerate the reach of the product.

Get onto my networking cloud

If ever there was a product area that Cisco was successful in despite itself, it has been networking over the past decade. The company makes great products but puts so much burden on its customers to manage the various products through different dashboards. Meraki, Catalyst, Viptela and others all had their own management tools. Some were on-premises, and others were cloud-based. If you were a customer and wanted to know how the network was performing, you had to gather data from the various management centers, aggregate it and try to correlate it manually.

That strategy changed when Cisco appointed Jonathan Davidson as executive vice president of all networking products in August 2022. In one of my first meetings with him in this role, he promised the days of “swivel chair management” for Cisco customers were ending.

In 2023, the company announced the Cisco Networking Cloud, where, from a single cloud, customers can access Catalyst Switching, Wi-Fi, software-defined wide-area network, sustainability, AI and network assurance information. I’ve talked to many customers about the Networking Cloud, and they’re looking forward to having a single dashboard. Given the size of Cisco’s networking business, this was badly needed to shift from products to platforms.

One more note: If the strategy looks similar to the transition security went through, it’s because the two leaders, Davidson and Patel, worked closely to ensure Cisco Security and Networking can leverage each other to raise the Cisco value. Although there is minimal integration between the two clouds, this is an area of focus for 2024.

Sustainability takes center stage

Although ESG initiatives for all companies have been big for several years, particularly since the pandemic began, a switch flipped in 2023, where sustainability became a much bigger component of IT procurement. I conduct a chief information officer roundtable monthly, and early in the year, sustainability kept popping up as a top syllabu to care about, even in the U.S., where it has typically been further down the priority list. As the year went on, I realized the importance of sustainability had shifted and taken on a more important role in IT purchasing, with one CIO telling me it’s now 20% of his company’s request-for-proposal decision-making.

This was echoed by Cisco Global Innovation Officer Guy Diedrich. “If you asked me two years ago how many government leaders cared about sustainability, I would have told you zero,” he said in a conversation at the latest Climate Meetings in New York. “Today, it’s all of them.”

Cisco has a massive amount of data on sustainability that spans all its products. The data can help companies design networks with sustainability in mind, build eco-friendly hybrid workspaces, and understand the impact of data center refreshes. Most important, Cisco’s data can help customers measure their progress toward their sustainability goals, something few customers can do today.

Given the importance of sustainability, combined with the breadth of Cisco’s internal and customer-facing initiatives, it should be able to use this shift to separate itself from its smaller competitors.

What about Splunk?

I’m sure many readers will wonder why I didn’t list Splunk as a top theme for Cisco in 2024. The primary reason is the deal won’t officially close until October, so the impact will be minimal.

One question I can speculate on is what group Splunk will report to. There’s an obvious tie-in to security, but there is also one with networking. Splunk also bolsters Cisco FSO and plays a key role in service engagements. The most likely scenario is that Splunk will report directly to Chief Executive Chuck Robbins, and the data will be used across every part of the Cisco portfolio.

2023 was an interesting year for Cisco in that it put up impressive numbers but finished the year with a negative tone, given its guidance. Product innovation can’t fix macro issues or buyers putting a hold on projects, but the current portfolio is in the best shape in a long time. Security, networking and collaboration have all had major shakeups, and the company is using adjacent products such as ThousandEyes and AppDynamics better. In 2024, particularly the back half, they should see an acceleration of growth for Cisco and networking.

Zeus Kerravala is a principal analyst at ZK Research, a division of Kerravala Consulting. He wrote this article for SiliconANGLE.

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