Red Canary appoints Dean Hager to Board of Directors

Red Canary announced that Jamf CEO Dean Hager has joined its Board of Directors. Hager brings extensive operational experience in running and scaling businesses, recently leading Jamf through an IPO in July 2020.

Red Canary Dean Hager

In his role as Board member, he will be focused on helping Red Canary’s business growth, serving customers, recruiting talent and preparing for future corporate milestones.

“I am thrilled to join the Red Canary Board and work with a team of leaders that take such an authentic and effective approach to cybersecurity,” said Hager. “Red Canary pioneered managed detection and response – casting the broadest detection net possible and deliberately focusing where the threat action happens. The result is an unparalleled level of threat detection that has a notable impact on enterprises’ business, allowing them to stay focused on their own missions and objectives without getting distracted by cyber concerns.”

“Red Canary is built on a culture of collaboration and we always welcome the addition of talented industry leaders who can contribute to our mission of being a cybersecurity ally for our customers,” said Brian Beyer, co-founder and CEO of Red Canary. “The addition of Dean to our Board is invaluable as we continue to grow the business and approach new company milestones. With his knowledge of the industry and knack for helping software startups reach new heights, Dean’s appointment will be critical to Red Canary’s growth.”

Hager has over three decades of experience in the software industry and has held leadership positions at multiple high-growth software and technology companies. As CEO at Jamf, he manages the overall operations and resources and has led the company through massive growth, including its entry into the public market.

Prior to joining in 2015, Dean was CEO of Kroll Ontrack, a provider of providing data recovery and e-discovery solutions. He also served 14 years with Lawson Software in a variety of executive roles and nine years with IBM, where he earned four U.S. patents.




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