A zero-trust framework is essential but is not enough. It needs to be part of a comprehensive cybersecurity solution that is a match for increasingly courageous, sophisticated threat actors.
Organizations that adopt Zero Trust Architecture will see an improvement to security, and are also more attractive to insurers and can more easily meet regulatory compliance requirements. But getting started with adoption is often the biggest challenge.
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.
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.
Organizations must have effective defense against DDoS attacks and weaponization—not just for their own protection but also to limit the field for botnet recruitment and prevent service provider and corporate devices from being used in international cyber warfare.
Zero trust will not stop over 50% of attacks by 2026 because only 10% of large firms will have mature programs, and hackers will expand the attack surface beyond zero trust coverage.