"Multi-Factor Authentication (MFA) is a security system that verifies a user’s identity by requiring multiple credentials. It is a critical component of identity and access management (IAM). Rather than just asking for a username and password, MFA requires other—additional—credentials, such as a code from the user’s smartphone, the answer to a security question, a fingerprint, or facial recognition.
Traditional usernames and passwords can be stolen, and they’ve become increasingly more vulnerable to brute force attacks. MFA creates multiple layers of security to help increase the confidence that the user requesting access is actually who they claim to be. With MFA, a cybercriminal may steal one credential but will be thwarted by having to verify identity in a different manner.
The latest MFA solutions incorporate additional factors by considering context and behavior when authenticating Often called Adaptive Authentication, this type of MFA takes context into account to flag logins that are out of the ordinary. When a person tries to authenticate in an unusual context, Adaptive MFA may tighten security by requesting additional credentials. "
Identity Access and Management
"Identity and access management is a critical part of any enterprise security plan, as it is inextricably linked to the security and productivity of organizations in today’s digitally enabled economy.
Compromised user credentials often serve as an entry point into an organization’s network and its information assets. Enterprises use identity management to safeguard their information assets against the rising threats of ransomware, criminal hacking, phishing and other malware attacks. In many organizations, users sometimes have more access privileges than necessary.
A robust IAM system can add an important layer of protection by ensuring a consistent application of user access rules and policies across an organization. "
Security orchestration involves interweaving people, processes, and technology in the most effective manner to strengthen the security posture of an organization.
By streamlining security processes, connecting disparate security tools and technologies, and maintaining the right balance of machine-powered security automation and human intervention, security orchestration empowers security professionals to effectively and efficiently carry out incident response.
Security Orchestration, Automation & Response (SOAR) technology will automate up to 95% of all response actions requiring human review and allow overloaded security teams to focus on the actions that really require their attention
Network Access Control
Network Access Control (NAC) technology is a key driver to secure your Enterprise wired and wireless networks from unauthorized access.
With organizations facing significant challenges on securing their access networks; with users ranging from employees, sub-contractors, semi-trusted 3rd party users, outsourced managed services team to guest users all trying to access corporate resources from managed and unmanaged endpoints through different access medium can be a daunting prospect for your security team.Designing and deploying the right NAC solution to meet your compliance requirements is paramount to ensure a consistent access control model is applied to the different user profiles.
By providing dynamic network access based on user profiles and privileges is key to a successful deployment; understanding the key pain points in NAC integration with authentication, auto-remediation services, dynamic VLAN assignment based on endpoint compliance and reputation and designing the right solution is what differentiate One Network with our competitors.
Next Gen Firewalls
Next Generation Firewall (NGFW) can be described as the firewall which adds the protective layers such as application-level inspection, advanced level of intrusion protection system, and also adds intelligence to the boundaries of a traditional firewall along with the standard port/protocol protection.Improved detection of encrypted applications and intrusion prevention service. Modern threats like web-based malware attacks, targeted attacks, application-layer attacks, and more have had a significantly negative effect on the threat landscape.
Endpoint security is the act of making sure that endpoints or section purposes of end-client gadgets, for example, work areas, workstations, and cell phones from being abused by vindictive entertainers and battles are taken care of. Advanced Endpoint Security frameworks ensure these endpoints are on a system or in the cloud safely stored from cybersecurity dangers. Endpoint security has advanced from conventional antivirus programming to giving far-reaching assurance from modern malware and developing zero-day dangers.
Mobile, Email & Web Security
One of the biggest problems with email is that the messages are transmitted over the public internet. This means that it is theoretically possible for malicious parties to intercept email message transmissions and thereby gain access to what may be confidential information or data. The best way to avoid this is to use encryption to protect sensitive data when it is transmitted over the internet. Two such solutions are S/MIME and PGP. SSL/TLS use cryptography to ensure that data transmitted between a browser and a web site is secured through encryption. The strength of this technology is that it essentially invisible to the user. The only sign that SSL/TLS is being used will the fact that a web site address begins with https rather than http and the presence of a small padlock icon on the status bar of some web browsers.
Cloud and DC Security
Cloud & Datacenter Security refers to a broad set of rules, technologies, applications, and controls used to protect virtualized IP, data, applications, services, and associated IT infrastructure in the cloud. It is a subdomain of computer security, network security and, more broadly, information security.