With the sheer number of security products on the market today, AWS Marketplace, a one-stop cloud shop, makes it easy to find and acquire the solutions that are best for your needs. We are excited to announce that the Adaptive Security Platform (ASP) is now available on AWS Marketplace.Read more »
Illumio believes that the Zero Trust approach to cybersecurity is a strong one: "never trust, always verify” – trust nothing inside or outside your perimeter; verify everything trying to connect to your systems and your high-value assets. As I travel around the world meeting with customers, I hear the words "Zero Trust" more and more. After speaking with Dr. Chase Cunningham of Forrester about the "why" of Zero Trust, I personally bought in. Tactics and technologies can come and go, but a philosophy (and strategy) implies long-term guiding principles that customers can apply to product purchasing trade-offs – and to this end, Zero Trust provides long-term guidance rather than a specific product recommendation.
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Innovation: 1 percent inspiration, 99 percent perspiration. At Illumio, innovation is born out of hard work and the drive to solve our customer’s data center and cloud security problems. Our employees, customers, and partners are integral to our innovation momentum. We’re proud to share some news on that front: Illumio has been named a Best in Biz Awards silver winner in the Most Innovative Company of the Year category.
This article was originally published on nextgov.com.
China is rising in economic and military might and presents the greatest long-term challenge to U.S. national interests – including in cyberspace. Three weeks ago, the current U.S. national security advisor, John Bolton, for the first time publicly attributed the hack of the Office of Personnel Management to China.
China is investing in military cyberspace forces and today’s cyber theft could be tomorrow’s influence operation or disruptive attack on infrastructure. So what should the United States do to prepare for the rise of Chinese power in cyberspace?Read more »
This article was originally published on defenseone.com.
A couple of weeks ago, the U.S. Defense Department took the first step in executing its new “defend forward” doctrine in cyberspace. The Pentagon telegraphed this step in its new cyber strategy, which told Russia, China, and others that if they continue to conduct cyberspace operations against U.S. interests, the U.S. will push back by targeting their military cyberspace infrastructure and disrupting their operations.Read more »