Cyber insurance has become fiendishly difficult and extremely expensive to secure and maintain. Businesses looking to obtain cyber insurance would be wise to adhere to the principles of Zero Trust Architecture (ZTA).
With the current emphasis on Zero Trust, Fortune 1000 organizations should start looking beyond their Privileged Access Management (PAM) solutions to properly manage their privilege sprawl. The strategy is ‘Zero Standing Privilege,’ (ZSP).
When we look back at the headline-making attacks of 2021, it’s clear that many are rooted in one fundamental issue: compromised identities. Stepping back and implementing identity security basics can help organizations prevent future hacks.
The quick transition to the Zero-Trust model is mainly fueled by remote work, cloud adoption and an increase in deploying devices in recent years. Having the right security solutions to support a Zero-Trust strategy is critical. Here are three keys to implement a Zero-Trust approach successfully.
Bypassing of security during the successful heist of the Bellagio vault came down to identity and perimeter defenses, the main vulnerabilities of network security—and exactly the weaknesses that zero trust methodology fortifies for organizations.
How can an organization prevent unauthorized people from looking over their remote employee's shoulders? By utilizing an identity confirmation solution that combines biometrics, object recognition, and AI, businesses will ensure only approved employees view sensitive data.
To achieve the full promise of cloud and digital transformation, enterprises must transform not just their networking but also security architectures. SASE is moving organisations in this new direction.
When implemented holistically, a zero-trust manufacturing architecture will ensure that a product’s firmware, data and digital credentials can be trusted through every step of the manufacturing supply chain.
Remote work has put more pressure on the technology that companies have in place. What is important heading into 2021 is that we look at what went well, what has to change, and what lessons we can learn.