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Page Integrity Manager is now PCI compliant -- a strong starting point to harden your web applications.
A web experience begins with the sum of the code you created. But it also includes all the code the user is put in contact with when loading your website. This means the attack surface to monitor for web application software threats is not just your code repositories, but the sum of the assets real users encounter from the entire web application supply chain. This includes your codebase, open-source libraries
APIs have become a dominant mechanism in the modern web, allowing organizations to create powerful web and mobile experiences, while exposing back-end data and logic to create new and innovative offerings. Protecting internet-facing APIs -- an emerging practice over the past few years -- is the default requirement for web application security in 2020 and beyond.
Too many security efforts react to threats as they come. While security teams often succeed through Herculean efforts, being constantly under siege takes its toll on your resources. The relentless barrage of bot attacks will eventually crack the human- and system-based methods to block or mitigate them.
61% of organizations plan to focus on cloud migration this year. 93% have a multi-cloud strategy.1 This means that on average your organization is using 2.2 public clouds, multiplying your complexity and your costs.
At Akamai, we talk a lot about DDoS attacks. It's because we're pretty good at handling them. We've stopped many of the world's biggest attacks. And, while less common, they get a lot of attention. But we can also stop the world's smallest attacks. And we stop lots of them. It's these smaller attacks that we're talking about today.
We are pleased to share that Akamai has been identified as a Leader in The Forrester Wave™: Zero Trust eXtended Ecosystem Platform Providers, Q3 2020.
Our three-part blog series, Re-thinking Defensive Strategy at the Edge, has been focusing on outlining a new defensive edge strategy for today's enterprise. We began with a discussion of data and indicators. Most recently, our second post focused on using risk signals and correlating them for improved security controls. This last post in the series will transition the discussion from data and correlation into how to use these to enable
In the first post in our blog series Rethinking Defensive Strategy at the Edge, we began to outline why a new defensive edge strategy is needed for today's enterprise. As previously mentioned, the strategy enhances those in place and introduces another layer of defense that includes the following three components: data and indicators, risk-based signals and entities, and protective actions. This post explores user entities as well as risk-based signals