Existing security controls are outmatched — at best static and reactive. Current layers likely aren’t protecting you against all attack vectors, like the vulnerable back door that is recursive DNS. And security mechanisms that frustrate, impede, or disallow legitimate users, devices, or applications will have low adoption rates and/or will curtail productivity. Benign users may even circumvent these processes, further undermining your corporate security posture and creating more gaps in your defense-in- depth strategy.
One of the many use cases associated with a zero trust security strategy is protecting your network — and most importantly, your data — from malware.
Employees, devices, and applications are no longer locked away inside the corporate perimeter. They’re on the web and on the go. Providing security for a new breed of anytime, anywhere workers and cloud-based applications requires a novel approach: a zero trust security model.
Assuming that every user, request, and server is untrusted until proven otherwise, a zero trust solution dynamically and continually assesses trust every time a user or device requests access to a resource. But zero trust offers more than a line of defense.
The model’s security benefits deliver considerable business value, too. Read this white paper to learn more about:
-Protecting your customers’ data
-Decreasing the time to breach detection
-Gaining visibility into your enterprise traffic
-Reducing the complexity of your security stack
-Solving the security skills shortage
-Optimizing the end-user experience
-Facilitating the move to the cloud
"Existing security controls are outmatched — at best static and reactive. Current layers likely aren’t protecting you against all attack vectors, like the vulnerable back door that is recursive DNS. And security mechanisms that frustrate, impede, or disallow legitimate users, devices, or applications will have low adoption rates and/or will curtail productivity. Benign users may even circumvent these processes, further undermining your corporate security posture and creating more gaps in your defense-in- depth strategy.
One of the many use cases associated with a zero trust security strategy is protecting your network — and most importantly, your data — from malware. "
Published By: ForeScout
Published Date: Mar 26, 2014
The report presents a tiered service approach to enterprise mobile security while exploring how NAC and MDM as complementary controls can offer necessary network and device level defenses to enable IT organizations to realize mobility advantages and reduce security and compliance exposures. The report also examines ForeScout's mobile security offering and presents relevant use cases.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Aug 30, 2017
The modern organization has recognized the need to
embrace mobile devices in the workplace. Some have fully
implemented a bring-your-own-device (BYOD) program,
while some have adopted a hybrid model of corporateowned
and personally-enabled (COPE) devices. Many
companies then choose to deploy an Enterprise Mobility
Management (EMM) or Mobile Device Management (MDM)
solution to enable some control of the mobile devices
that access corporate data. For companies at this stage of
mobility, security is the next critical layer. As Gartner states,
“It is becoming increasingly important that security leaders
look at the anti-malware, mobile threat defense solutions
market, the products available and how they should be
Published By: MobileIron
Published Date: Mar 21, 2017
organizations increasingly use Office 365 and other cloud
services on mobile devices, they need a secure mobile and
cloud architecture to protect all of these apps and data
on the device and in transit. It requires a comprehensive,
unified approach to enterprise mobility management
(EMM) that includes defense-grade security, massive
scalability, a broad ecosystem of technology partners,
enhanced Office 365 security, and integrated Windows 10
desktop and mobile management. And it has to provide
all of this without locking customers into a proprietary
Published By: Blue Coat
Published Date: Nov 23, 2015
When it comes to mobile malware threats, 2015 was a vicious year. While the threats are familiar suspects, their complexity and frequency are at an all-time high, including instances of ransomware and stealthy insertions via spyware on devices. Learn how infections start; simple ways to strengthen corporate defenses; and what the future of mobile threats looks like.
Published By: FireEye
Published Date: Mar 05, 2014
If information is the lifeblood of today's digital economy, data centers are the heart. These mini-metropolises of silicon, metal, and cable are as essential to modern business as steel, motors, and coal were to the last great industrial revolution. In addition to their vital role in most business processes, data centers are the building blocks of emerging trends such as Big Data, global collaboration, and even bring-your-own-device (BYOD).
The white paper describes:
The widening gap between the offensive capabilities of today's cyber attackers and the weak traditional defenses deployed in most data centers;
How organizations can better protect data centers.
Published By: MobileIron
Published Date: Feb 14, 2019
What if you could protect your company from data loss before a mobile attack occurs? The reality is that mobile threats are everywhere and the risks are escalating. But in the world of modern work, how can IT protect mobile devices while allowing users easy access to corporate data on a device of their choice anytime, anywhere?
Watch this webinar on demand to learn how mobile threat defense is reducing risks amongst some of the largest mobility programs in the world. We will reveal:
-How mobile attacks are targeting corporate data, bypassing traditional IT defenses
-Why threat detection and remediation protects your data, without disrupting user productivity
-Why mobile threat detection is an essential component of a layered defense architecture
With one app, MobileIron Threat Defense delivers unparalleled mobile threat detection and remediation on-device without network connectivity required, and no need for users to take any action.
Published By: Tripwire
Published Date: Feb 08, 2013
Cyberwar fundamentally changes how government must handle security. Firewalls, intrusion detection systems and other security devices can stop the average hacker, but new threats use stealth techniques that these defenses cannot detect on their own.
Today’s enterprises and government agencies face new and emerging challenges that range from a constantly shifting threat landscape to managing multiple platforms and devices in the enterprise environment. Because of this, the US Department of Defense (DoD) has joined the ranks of enterprise customers planning swift Windows 10 deployments.
Download this paper to learn about some of the security features that are drawing enterprise customers - like the Department of Defense - to Windows 10.
Guidance on the strategies and tools needed for a secure and productive bring-your-own-device program. Security is a prime concern with a BYOD initiative and organizations must adjust their security strategy to accommodate increased mobility, particularly for BYOD users.
In this report, read about how AirWatch by VMware provides EMM suites to help organizations integrate mobile devices into their security framework, and provides tools for easier auditing and reporting, provisioning, support, data defense.
Today’s threat landscape has forced us, once again, to evolve how we think about and deliver effective security to protect endpoints (PCs, Macs, Linux, mobile devices, etc). Malware today is either on an endpoint or it’s headed there. Advanced malware is dynamic, can compromise environments from an array of attack vectors, take endless form factors, launch attacks over time, and can quickly exfiltrate data from endpoints. Such malware, including polymorphic and environmentally aware malware, is very good at masking itself and evading traditional security tools, which can lead to a breach. As a result, it’s no longer a question of “if” malware can penetrate defenses and get onto endpoints, it’s a question of “when”.
Today’s advanced cyber threats target every computer and
mobile device, including enterprise endpoints, especially
those that make up critical infrastructure like industrial
control systems and embedded devices that control much
of our physical world. The modern computing landscape
consists of a complex array of physical, mobile, cloud, and
virtual computing, creating a vast attack surface. Meanwhile,
the cybersecurity industry is prolific with defense-in-depth
security technologies, despite a threat landscape that remains
highly dynamic, sophisticated, and automated.
Cylance, however, takes a unique and innovative approach
of using real-time, mathematical, and machine learning
threat analysis to solve this problem at the endpoint for
organizations, governments, and end-users worldwide.
This white paper examines why IPS devices and firewalls fail to stop DDoS threats. It also describes how an intelligent DDoS mitigation system (IDMS) offers an ideal solution by enabling a layered defense strategy to combat DDoS attacks.
Published By: MobileIron
Published Date: Mar 21, 2017
Modern enterprises are rapidly shifting core business processes away from legacy
technologies and standardizing on mobile devices and cloud services. As a result,
these organizations are quickly outgrowing basic mobile device management (MDM)
capabilities and apps like email and calendar. Building a secure mobile and cloud
architecture now requires a comprehensive approach to enterprise mobility management
(EMM). It requires a unified platform with defense-grade security, massive scalability, a
broad ecosystem of technology partners, enhanced Office 365 security, and integrated
desktop and mobile management. And it has to provide all of this without locking
customers into a proprietary technology stack.