Almost 70 years since the first computer bug was discovered, there has been decades of research done on Information Security theory and practice. Yet, despite vast amounts of money being spent, innumerable academic papers, mainstream media obsession, and entire industries being formed, we are left with the impression that the risk is growing, not receding. Why? Some argue a lack of data, but data clearly exists. We're likely generating it, in some areas, faster than humans will ever be able to process it. Perhaps, after all of this effort, we've managed to box ourselves into metaphors and first principles that might be inappropriately constraining how we think about "Information Security Risk". In fact, it's worth noting that we can't even agree if there is a space between "Cyber" and "Security" when it's written out. This talk will take an anecdotal look at "Information Security Risk", "Cyber<>Security", and use that perspective to suggest areas of research and data gathering that are either lacking or should be made more accessible to the markets, industries, and individuals driving risk management change. In an industry filled with data, perhaps an examination of empty space might be helpful.