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Next-generation firewalls (NGFWs) filter network traffic to protect an organization from internal and external threats. Along with maintaining features of stateful firewalls such as packet filtering, IPsec and SSL VPN support, network monitoring, and IP mapping features, NGFWs possess deeper content inspection capabilities including encrypted traffic inspection. These capabilities provide the ability to identify attacks, malware, and other threats, and allow the NGFW to block these threats.
Endpoint security is the practice of securing endpoints or entry points of end-user devices such as desktops, laptops, and mobile devices from being exploited by malicious actors and campaigns. Endpoint security systems protect these endpoints on a network or in the cloud from cybersecurity threats. Endpoint security has evolved from traditional antivirus software to providing comprehensive protection from sophisticated malware and evolving zero-day threats.
SIEM stands for security information and event management and provides organizations with next-generation detection, analytics and response. SIEM software combines security information management (SIM) and security event management (SEM) to provide real-time analysis of security alerts generated by applications and network hardware. SIEM software matches events against rules and analytics engines and indexes them for sub-second search to detect and analyze advanced threats using globally gathered intelligence. This gives security teams both insight into and a track record of the activities within their IT environment by providing data analysis, event correlation, aggregation, reporting and log management
Vulnerability management software will automate the process of identifying, evaluating, treating, and reporting on security vulnerabilities in systems and the software with the use of a vulnerability scanner and sometimes endpoint agents to inventory a variety of systems on a network and find vulnerabilities on them. Once vulnerabilities are identified, the risk they pose needs to be evaluated in different contexts so decisions can be made about how to best treat them. For example, vulnerability validation can be an effective way to contextualize the real severity of a vulnerability.
Patch management is the process that helps acquire, test and install multiple patches (code changes) on existing applications and software tools on a computer, enabling systems to stay updated on existing patches and determining which patches are the appropriate ones. Managing patches thus becomes easy and simple.
Privileged access management (PAM) refers to a segment of network security solutions that control and monitor internal employee privileged user activity. PAM tools address the vulnerabilities that are introduced when users with high-level permissions require access to critical systems.
Firewall Assurance software will ensure the state of your network is always in line with security policy design and helps reduce risks on firewalls themselves.
Data Loss Prevention (DLP) is the practice of detecting and preventing data breaches, exfiltration, or unwanted destruction of sensitive data. Organizations use DLP to protect and secure their data and comply with regulations. Organizations typically use DLP to:
Network access control is the act of keeping unauthorized users and devices out of a private network. Organizations that give certain devices or users from outside of the organization occasional access to the network can use network access control to ensure that these devices meet corporate security compliance regulations.
A spam filter is software that uses various techniques to redirect unwanted email away from a user's inbox. These filters can be based on a variety of criteria, including a sender's email address; specific words in the subject or message body, and can be implemented by end-users as well as ISPs. Spam filtering can occur at the email program level, or occur at the email server level and filter email before it is received to an inbox or spam folder.