The State of Vulnerability Management in DevSecOps" study included over 16,500 IT leaders and experts. 66% of these firms say they have a backlog of more than 100,000 vulnerabilities.
There’s a cybersecurity workforce gap. Adopt the Ted Lasso approach and shift from focusing on hiring security specialists to instead recruiting leaders and coaches to help bridge the DevSecOps divide that keeps development and security from seeing eye to eye.
More than ten years later, DevSecOps is still more of an idea than an effective practice. There is a better way to defend your cloud environment, and you can do it in three steps.
More recent approaches to threat modeling is including DevSecOps, putting a greater focus on developers as a critical arm of cybersecurity. Additionally, threat modeling is pulling away from a reliance on security professionals looking at finished products, instead asking engineering to embrace the concept of security as code.
Building security starts by arming developers with the right tools and features in order to weave best-in-class security into their applications. Businesses should leverage DevSecOps as a competitive advantage and a core component of business growth, market penetration, and scale.
Why do we, in 2021, far too often still see security not being baked into all aspects of the software development lifecycle and instead added as some kind of tack-on component way down the line?
Advancements such as Infrastructure as Code, DevSecOps and Security as Code are making a difference in the world where the most life-critical organizations release new code hourly.