Zero Trust Security
Understanding a new approach to security that requires organizations to fundamentally shift the way they approach identity and access.
The term “zero trust” was officially coined in 2010 and maintains that all network traffic is by default untrusted, and all resource access requests must be individually controlled by identity, context and policy.
With a Zero Trust Network Access (ZTNA), user access to resources is adaptive, granted dynamically per access attempt, restricted to need-to-know, and based on verified identity and context. This approach significantly reduces your network’s attack surface. ZTNA removes network location as an implicit trust parameter, focusing instead on establishing explicit identity-based trust.
Read this whitepaper to understand the requirements and tenets of Zero Trust, how to implement a ZTNA architecture in your environment, and what benefits you can receive from adopting Zero Trust Security.
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