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A well-tuned zero trust architecture leads to simpler network infrastructure, a better user experience, and improved cyberthreat defense.

Zero trust is a security strategy that asserts that no entity—user, app, service or device—should be trusted by default.

Following the principle of least-privileged access, before any connection is allowed, trust is established based on the entity’s context and security posture, and then continually reassessed for every new connection, even if the entity was authenticated before.

Zero trust strategy ensures that network users must be authenticated and consistently validated in a myriad ways.

In the Zero trust model, no user or device is trusted to access a resource until their identity and authorization are verified. This process applies to those normally inside a private network, like an employee on a company computer working remotely from home or on their mobile device while at a conference across the world.

It also applies to every person or endpoint outside of that network. It makes no difference if you have accessed the network before or how many times — your identity is not trusted until verified again.

The idea is that you should assume every machine, user, and server to be untrusted until proven otherwise.

Nearly 90% of organizations have begun embracing zero-trust security, but many still have a long way to go, according to a report by multinational technology company Cisco.

Want to learn more? Tonex offers Zero Trust Architecture Implementation Training, a 2-day course where participants learn the principles and concepts of Zero Trust Architecture.

Participants also learn to evaluate their organization’s current security posture and identify areas for improvement as well as learn to Design and implement a Zero Trust Architecture tailored to their specific needs.

This course is suitable for:

  • IT and cybersecurity professionals seeking to enhance their knowledge of Zero Trust Architecture.
  • Security analysts and administrators responsible for safeguarding networks and data.
  • IT managers and decision-makers aiming to adopt a more robust security approach.
  • Compliance and risk management professionals concerned with data protection.
  • System architects and engineers involved in designing secure network infrastructures.
  • Anyone interested in understanding the latest trends in cybersecurity and network defense.

For more information, questions, comments, contact us.

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