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Next-Gen CASB Blog

Cornerstone Capabilities of Cloud Access Security Brokers

By Jacob Serpa  |  January 2, 2019 at 4:40 AM  | 

Traditional security tools are not built to protect cloud data that is accessed from personal devices around the clock and around the world. With the rise of bring your own device (BYOD) and cloud-based tools like AWS, Office 365, and Salesforce, it can be challenging to figure out which technologies are needed to keep data safe. Fortunately, cloud access security brokers (CASBs) have arisen as the tools of choice for securing data wherever it goes. Want to know which kinds of CASB features are needed to protect your organization's sensitive information? Learn more by watching the below Glass Class.

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Want to Secure Salesforce? No Problem!

By Mike Schuricht  |  September 6, 2018 at 5:08 AM  | 

Every day, more and more corporate information is moving to cloud applications like Salesforce. While these cloud-based tools provide organizations with increased flexibility, collaboration, and more, they can also lead to data leakage when not properly insulated from threats. Fortunately, advanced security solutions like cloud access security brokers (CASBs) can protect data in Salesforce through capabilities such as full strength encryption that preserves key functionality (search and sort). Learn more by watching the below Glass Class.

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Shield or Fig Leaf?

By Nat Kausik  |  May 18, 2018 at 11:13 AM  | 

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Global banking giant headquartered in Europe is rolling out Bitglass searchable encryption for their CRM application.   In contrast to their brethren this side of the pond, the bank refused to be strong-armed into native encryption from the SaaS vendor.  Intriguing.

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Verizon Breach: How CASB Encryption Can Protect Your Data

By Chantelle Patel  |  July 17, 2017 at 2:40 PM  | 

clem-onojeghuo-181555.jpgAs has been widely reported, Verizon is the latest enterprise to be hit with a large-scale data breach. Over 14 million customer records were left exposed due to a misconfiguration in Verizon’s Amazon Web Services (AWS) instance. Among the leaked information were logs containing customer names, cell phone numbers, and account PINs. Had this data fallen into the hands of hackers, even the most security conscious users – those with two-step authentication enabled – could have been bypassed, allowing hackers to hijack a customer's account and phone number.

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