When one looks at critical attacks in the physical world, such as the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbour in World War II, intelligence failures were identified that could have mitigated the impact of the attacks, if not stopping them altogether. We see the same thing happening in the cyber world, where intelligence efforts are fragmented, not only within government, but also in the private sector. If you look at the global situation, our cyber threat intelligence environment is segmented and fractured, and there is significant distrust. So how do we try and improve the situation? How do we improve our ability to share threat intelligence to protect us all, and to collaborate on common threats? This presentation will explore some of the mechanisms and frameworks currently in operation around the globe aimed at improving our ability to share cyber threat intelligence that is meaningful, as well as how we can better collaborate against a common enemy, the cyber threat actors.