Software is eating the world. In the age of cloud computing, developers now own the security posture of your enterprise because the cloud is fully software-defined and programmable. If that scares you, it's because you haven't given your developers the tools to create secure systems. The good news is that you can, but you need to change how you.
We love clouds like Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Microsoft Azure for more reasons than we can count. Because the cloud is 100% software, we can program it to respond to our application requirements automatically. Developers can innovate really fast, spinning resources up and down on demand, and we only pay for what we use.
Most enterprises are already using public cloud computing services at scale or are planning to adopt the cloud soon. As an executive, chances are you’re paying attention to the Capital One data breach and wondering how this event should impact your decision-making.
UPDATE: August 26, 2019Since posting this, AWS has made some public statements regarding the breach that shed some light on what likely happened. From their response to Senator Ron Wyden, AWS stated:"As Capital One outlined in their public announcement, the attack occurred due to a misconfiguration error at the application layer of a firewall.
For twelve years I’ve held executive management positions at companies making significant use of the cloud. Now I have the privilege of helping lead Fugue, a leading provider of cloud security and compliance solutions. Along the way I’ve found that senior executives—both at technology companies and outside the tech industry—sometimes struggle.
If your organization uses Amazon Web Services (AWS) for cloud computing, chances are that Amazon S3, or Amazon Simple Storage Service, gets a lot of use. The object storage service was one of the first cloud services offered by AWS (way back in 2006!), and it’s ease of use, reliability, and scalability have proven incredibly popular.
We're hearing a lot about “shifting left” these days in the industry, and like most popular terms the meaning can be hard to pin down, and some of the implications buried. This post will focus on how to shift security and compliance left in cloud computing. These two functions are closely related, but the operational aspect of each is quite.
For any organization that deals with payment transactions online, Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) compliance is mandatory. PCI DSS standards apply to all entities that store, process, or transmit cardholder data and are intended to thwart the theft of cardholder information that could happen anywhere in the.
With cloud, security has shifted to the configuration--and misconfiguration—of cloud resources. Developers are moving fast, making their own infrastructure decisions, and changing them constantly. The self-service freedom of cloud is a boon for innovation velocity, but mistakes can create infrastructure vulnerabilities that modern cloud threats.
Today, Fugue added out-of-the-box support for Payment Card Industry Data Security Standards (PCI) to give enterprises full PCI compliance visibility and reporting across their entire cloud footprint. PCI joins HIPAA, NIST 800-53, GDPR, and AWS CIS Benchmark as part of Fugue’s turnkey solution for ensuring cloud infrastructure environments.