Trust is Dead, Long Live Trust

Digital technologies transform and improve every industry, but the API economy, everything-as-a-service (XaaS), and rampant tech integration have a downside – security risk.

You’ve got employees, contractors, and partners who need seamless access to your cloud-based and on-premises applications. You have IT admins and DevOps teams that need secure server access across your clouds. You have a security team that must stay ahead of threats but also needs to stay out of the way of business progress.

How do you compete? You ditch antiquated security paradigms and embrace Zero Trust.

Constructing a Zero Trust Framework

This breakthrough framework replaces the old “castle and moat” perimeter security approach and is quickly gaining traction as a project initiative among companies of all sizes. It is a far more effective way of protecting against exploits targeting the inside of your network. Best of all, previous investments in security architecture are not wasted in a Zero Trust design. They are repurposed and improved to enhance their efficacy.

We consider the four pillars of Zero Trust to be Identity, Access, Orchestration and Logging. Most organizations have at least a rudimentary start in the incorporation of one, two or even all of those pillars, but few have every piece in place.

Close the distance by trusting Structured to leverage the significant security investments you’ve already made. Boost your security capabilities with modern tools, updated policies and new processes that touch every aspect of your enterprise.

Want more information? Get in touch!

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Brad Pierce

Structured Professional Spotlight

Brad Pierce, Vice President of Security Solutions, CISSP/CISA/PCIP

As the Vice President of Security Solutions for Structured, Brad leads an elite team of security and compliance professionals and ensures the Structured team is prepared to combat modern malware and advanced threats wherever they are found.

“Understanding how systems are built and how they can fail is a type of thinking that is hardwired in me and constantly drives me to learn more.”