Employers across the U.S. and around the world are rapidly shifting to a mandatory work-from-home (WFH) arrangement to help slow the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19). Even for organizations already operating with team members working from.
In the cloud, developers now own the security posture of the enterprise because the cloud is fully software-defined and programmable. Getting the programming of cloud infrastructure wrong leads to misconfiguration, which is the number one cause of cloud-based data breaches.
Today we announced Regula, an open source tool for evaluating Terraform infrastructure as code for potential security misconfigurations and compliance violations. Regula uses the open source Open Policy Agent(OPA) policy framework and Rego query language, which have gained significant traction in the Kubernetes community and scale to cloud.
When it comes to cloud infrastructure security, two trends emerged in a big way in 2019: headline-producing cloud-native exploits, and the developer movement to address these threats using secure engineering approaches.
On January 1, 2020, the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), California’s answer to GDPR, goes into effect. Like GDPR, the CCPA is delivering anxiety and dread to executives, marketers, compliance officers, and engineers everywhere. As we learned from numerous conversations at the AWS re:Invent 2019 conference last week, engineers.
Today, we announced Fugue Developer, a free tier designed for individual engineers to build and maintain secure cloud infrastructure in highly dynamic and regulated cloud environments. Get started here and you'll have a visualization of your AWS or Azure environment in minutes.
Adopting the Rego policy language and the Open Policy Agent (OPA) engine for Fugue’s cloud security SaaS product has paid real dividends for us and our customers. It enables Fugue users to easily create custom policies for their cloud infrastructure environments using open source tools, and it’s helped us implement out-of-the-box policy as code.
Most organizations now recognize the importance of cloud security, likely due in large part to the sharp uptick in cloud-based data breaches resulting from cloud misconfiguration. Achieving and maintaining the secure configuration of their cloud infrastructure resources—sometimes referred to as Cloud Security Posture Management (CSPM)—is now a.
Today we released the Fugue Best Practices Framework to help software engineering teams identify and remediate the kinds of dangerous cloud resource misconfigurations used in recent data breaches that aren’t addressed by common compliance frameworks (see A Technical Analysis of the Capital One Cloud Misconfiguration Breach).
Cloud computing platforms like Microsoft Azure and Amazon Web Services (AWS) are powerful because we can program them to respond to our application requirements automatically. Engineers can innovate really fast, spinning resources up and down on demand, and we only pay for what we use.