What differentiates cybersecurity from other domains in information technology (IT)? Cybersecurity must account for an adversary. It is the intentions, capabilities, prevailing attack patterns of these adversaries that form the basis of risk management and the development of requirements for cybersecurity programs. In this blog post, the first in a series, I present strategies for enabling resilience practitioners to organize and articulate their intelligence needs, as well as relevant organizational information, establish a collaborative relationship with their intelligence providers, organize and assess intelligence, and act upon intelligence via frameworks such as the CERT® Resilience Management Model (CERT-RMM), Operationally Critical Threat, Asset, and Vulnerability Evaluation (OCTAVE) Allegro methodology, the NIST Risk Management Framework, Agile, and the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK). Subsequent postings in this blog series, we discuss how these common resilience, risk, and project-management frameworks can be leveraged to integrate threat intelligence into improving the operational resilience of organizations.