The growth of remote work has shattered on-premise models for IT security. That’s why the Zero Trust framework, which evolved more than a decade ago, has recently emerged as the place for security to start.
Zero Trust shifts “trust but verify” to a more integrated and automated approach. This approach replaces internal silos with collaboration, dynamic orchestration and user-centric automation that starts from zero and builds a cohesive chain of trust.
Many organizations have begun to implement a Zero Trust framework. However, the framework includes identity and access management, multifactor authentication, security orchestration, security automation and more. Plus, most organizations need to apply the framework across a complex tangle of identities, devices, networks, applications, apps, cloud infrastructure and workloads across their ecosystems. That’s why organizations have often implemented Zero Trust in some places, but have left other holes of exposure.
To eliminate exposure, you need to expand the Zero Trust framework into a customized architecture to protect your enterprise.