Keeping your cloud deployments secure is a full-time job. Here are a few shortcuts that make your cloud security better and your life much easier.
Are you the cloud security person? He/she is the person who controls the cloud deployment by Cloud Computing Phoenix Company including all security as such as Identity and access management, encryption services and application and user authentication? I have some observations about cloud security to share.
Firstly, security isn’t seen as something to be continuously improved through technology. Indeed, once a cloud system is secured, enterprise IT is reluctant to change security. That’s a risk. However, by continuously improving your cloud security system using best practices of IT consulting Phoenix Company, tools you will be at much lower risk for a breach.
Secondly, a company doesn’t have a good-fitting security solution. For most of the cloud security solutions, it appears that companies have turned on native public cloud security.
What are the hacks?
Hack 1: Directory Integration-
I am often taken back by security systems that are silos. In other words, they don’t share user and identifying data about people systems, and devices. IAM systems share this data via best directory services. Most charged with cloud security either don’t employ IAM or do so without providing the automated sharing of information using a directory system.
Hack 2: Governance Integration-
Service and resource governance systems need to work together but most don’t. For example, consider an advantage of being able to monitor potential misuse of a storage system if someone repeatedly violated governance policies. This person is likely an elevated security risk and perhaps should be locked out.
Hack 3: Automated Security Testing-
Most of you who use devops tool chains understand the value of automated testing tools, but many are still avoiding automated security testing as part of the devops toolchain.
However, when security testing is part of the automated testing systems, people are able to find issues at the code and data levels, before they go into production. Applications moving through the toolchain are likely to be five times more secure than those that use passive security testing or no security testing at all.
Give a try to this and see what you think.
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