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Recently by Tommy Cormier
Last quarter, we discussed zero trust and identity in regard to remote application access. This focus was primarily looking at enterprise users seeking to gain access to applications on a network where there are no boundaries: The internet. In the concept of zero trust, the internet is considered hostile and users are accessing resources from multiple devices and from many different locations. With this in mind, it is critical for
Digital transformation is occurring faster than most people realize, and is impacting every component of the IT organization. Some of the many catalysts include users and applications moving outside the traditional perimeter, users accessing applications that are anywhere, and utilizing many different types of devices. IT organizations are now challenged to keep pace with this transformation, while simultaneously ensuring critical resources are protected.
With the recent influx of news reports regarding security incidents, more Chief Information Security Officers (CISOs), Chief Information Officers (CIOs), and IT professionals are reviewing current security infrastructures, policies, and practices to identify potential weaknesses in their security posture. This has long been best practice, but with the progressive use of various attack and threat vectors now employed by malicious actors against businesses, this practice must be constantly in play