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Best Practices to Detect and Respond to a Compromised Identity

Best Practices to Detect and Respond to a Compromised Identity

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So, it looks like your organization was hacked, you are almost sure, but it’s still under investigation. What should you do to avoid immediate damage ?

Cybersecurity breaches revolving around compromised identity security have become increasingly common, making it essential for organizations to have a robust incident response plan. When faced with a suspected or confirmed identity breach, here’s a step-by-step guide to managing the situation effectively.

Identity Security: Speed, Strategy, and Controlled Actions 

Responding promptly and strategically to an identity security breach can tilt the balance in your favor against hackers. Awareness is crucial: understanding the breach timeline, piecing together the incident’s narrative, and recognizing potential damages. As you build your incident response (IR) plan, incorporate critical components such as reporting cadences (to regulators, CISOs, management, and customers), in-depth investigation, documentation, action steps, and retrospective evaluations to glean lessons learned. This proactive approach ensures a comprehensive and resilient defense.

So what should I do now when I suspect an identity is compromised or was highly exposed – the rezonators share the 14 steps you should take, based on 100s of incidents we have solved over the years: 

14 Best Practices for Identity and Access IR and Blast Radius Analysis 

Blast Radius Analysis: Understand the Power of the Identity at Risk

1. Access Journey Mapping – own the identity security storyline:

Hackers will laterally move across Identities and try to fully leverage their credentials to gain persistence and velocity in their attack execution. Ascertain how this identity is utilized from authentication methods, identity assumption patterns, privilege utilization, authorization paths, and privilege-chaining capabilities. Understanding the possible exploit paths offers insights into a hacker’s potential reach.

2. Stakeholder Identification:

Pinpoint all entities, both direct and indirect, associated with this identity. Recognizing the people or processes that depend on it helps orchestrate an effective response and risk analysis. 

Reduce the Attack Surface

3. Blast Radius Analysis:

Examine the depth and breadth of privileged access management. What data, applications, processes, infrastructure, or business assets can it touch? Specifically, assess its capabilities across reading, writing, changing, or deleting data. Scrutinize direct, indirect, hidden, or toxic access privileges associated with this identity.

4. Risky Privileges Assessment:

Identify high/substantial privileges that the identity possesses but rarely uses. These can be potential vulnerabilities that you can easily taken out of the game, simply remove them.

5.  Behavior Analysis:

Delve into the regular and rare activities associated with this identity. What are the implications, both from infrastructure and business perspectives, if this identity is rendered inactive?

6. Misconfiguration Audit: 

Utilize tools to uncover and rectify vulnerabilities linked to the identity, such as weak passwords, lack of session controls, outdated keys, weak authentication methods, or risky practices.

7. Hackers will laterally move across Identities

 Excise unutilized, risky, or exclusive privileges.

8. Strengthen Security Controls

For privileges that are essential but potentially risky, implement additional security measures, such as geographic or device-specific restrictions.

9. Authentication Reinforcement:

 Reset and fortify authentication processes, possibly by incorporating multi-factor authentication, enhancing password security, limiting session durations, or narrowing down granular actions.

Damage Assessment and Containment

10. Asset Protection:

Based on the assessed blast radius, prioritize assets. Temporarily restricting access to certain assets might be less damaging than allowing a hacker to manipulate them.

11. Attack Story Compilation

Differentiate between legitimate and malicious activities by creating a narrative of the identity’s actions. The differentiation process requires a comprehensive understanding of the identity’s typical behavior. Techniques such as threat modeling or statistical reputation analysis can assist here.

12. New Assets Examination

Detect any newly generated assets, like databases, storage units, or machines, and neutralize them to prevent attacker persistence or data exfiltration.

13. Cryptographic Scrutiny

Identify cryptographic elements generated by the identity, which could either be used to lock you out or exfiltrate data. Ensure you have control over these elements.

14. Continuous Monitoring: 

After implementing containment measures, keep an eye out for any attempts to re-assume the identity or detect recurring patterns that might indicate the attacker’s active presence.
By meticulously following these steps, organizations can significantly mitigate the risk of extensive damage following the compromise of a critical identity. While preventive measures are crucial, an effective response strategy is equally imperative in today’s volatile cyber landscape. Learn more about securing identities across the entire access journey to your business assets with Rezonate.

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CIEM vs. ITDR

CIEM vs. ITDR

If your organization hasn't already adopted the Cloud, you'll be met with one question: "Why?" The shift towards Cloud computing brings unprecedented advantages, yet it heightens exposure to cyber threats. As organizations increasingly rely on technology, unforeseen vulnerabilities often lurk in the shadows, catching security teams off guard until disaster unfolds.  The evolution towards hybrid work models and the rising dominance of AI further complicate the landscape. 60% of mid-sized businesses that asked their employees to work remotely swiftly experienced a cyberattack. Given this dynamic scenario, a revamped strategy for countering cyber threats in Cloud environments becomes imperative. In this article, we’ll break down two important Cloud cybersecurity approaches: CIEM and ITDR. While they address distinct aspects of cybersecurity for a Cloud environment, we will learn how they can be combined for a holistic action plan for managing security risks. What is CIEM and How Does it Work? Cloud Infrastructure Entitlement Management (CIEM) is primarily responsible for governing Cloud infrastructure privileges and entitlements. It manages access pathways to secure Cloud services and applications by enforcing certain principles that prevent excessive privileges and providing visibility and analytics about them. As a result, CIEM is responsible for streamlining access control, enforcing access policies, and ensuring compliance related to privileges across the entire Cloud environment. How Does CIEM work? To understand CIEM better, let’s break it down. Firstly, we know that a Cloud infrastructure represents the cluster of components such as servers, databases, networking hardware, and platform services representing the underlying workload for hosting an application.  "Privileges" refers to the permissions required to access the components and data within the workloads, which are assigned to human users, connected devices, and AI bots via IAM, an essential part of any Cloud service for managing user access rules and permissions. CIEM works in conjunction with IAM best practices. It acts as an overarching layer that audits the IAM configurations. It scans the IAM entitlement configurations to determine what permissions are allocated to humans or machines. It performs remediations, if necessary, to ensure every device or person has the right permissions. Why Do You Need CIEM? In today’s increasingly Cloud-centric and remote work-focused IT landscape, CIEM is crucial to administering an organization's cybersecurity posture. CIEM solves four major problems. 1. Manual IAM Provisioning Native IAM services supported by Cloud providers (like Azure Identity Protection) offer a manual interface that lacks intelligence about the security impact of each privilege configuration. Therefore, you're missing out on the opportunity to use automation to act on possible blind spots. CIEM fills this gap with intelligence capabilities to automate and remediate over-privileges. 2. Misconfigured Privileges In a complex hybrid or multi-Cloud environment, IAM provisioning leads to human privilege errors, which are difficult to visualize and understand. CIEM provides continuous visibility into all Cloud entitlements and enforces the principle of least privilege by identifying and mitigating entitlements with excessive permissions. 3. Unchecked Identity Lifecycle How can you preempt identities in specific conditions, such as unused or dormant identities? CIEM is capable of addressing these issues through proactive identity lifecycle monitoring. It ensures that privileges are activated at the right time for the right set of identities and are quickly revoked when identities are dormant, reducing security risks. 4. Lack of Compliance Any lapses in the above aspects of privilege management can lead to noncompliance with regulatory requirements, which creates headaches in the form of penalties or bad press. CIEM solutions help organizations meet regulatory compliance requirements by continuously monitoring and reporting access control across Cloud and multi-Cloud environments. What is ITDR and How Does it Work? Identity Threat Detection and Response (ITDR) tackles cybersecurity risks by safeguarding Cloud identities for accessing a Cloud infrastructure instead of infrastructure components such as servers, networking equipment, and devices. A Cloud identity can include information like credentials and secrets and determines whether the identity can access specific resources in the Cloud environment. However, if the identity data is compromised and credentials are stolen, access gets transferred to a rogue user. ITDR helps prevent malicious use of identities like this. ITDR maintains a vigil on each identity's dynamic activities in the Cloud environment, including login and logout events, command execution logs on servers, and network traffic on workstations where the identity has access rights. Based on these activities, ITDR can predict possible suspicious activities arising out of any identity provisioned in the IAM. Why Do You Need ITDR? ITDR also adds an intelligent layer atop IAM and is essential in preserving your organization's security posture. The significant problems addressed by ITDR include: Static Identity Monitoring IAM is responsible for provisioning the identities and can't monitor how they are used in the Cloud environment. ITDR is capable of real-time monitoring of identities to ensure that all identities are used within the parameters behavior expected by the users of those identities. Lack of Visibility in Entitlement Usage IAM doesn't guard the Cloud infrastructure from unruly users who want to abuse their entitlements. This rogue activity can happen knowingly or unknowingly, either by disgruntled employees or through identity theft. Based on its real-time monitoring capabilities, ITDR can flag an identity if it detects suspicious use. Compliance gaps ITDR looks beyond IAM’s identity and permissions configuration to investigate system logs, network traffic, and other data sources to monitor identities. Therefore, ITDR can provide deeper and more comprehensive observations on potential identity-related threats compared to IAM and CIEM. How You Can Use CIEM and ITDR Together CIEM and ITDR solutions provide different but complementary security capabilities over IAM. Here are a few ways to leverage these two approaches to strengthen your organization’s security posture and outsmart cybercriminals. 1. Better Visibility on Identity Lifecycle You can leverage the capabilities of CIEM and ITDR for better visibility into the identity lifecycle. For example, CIEM can track quantitive aspects of an identity usage, whereas ITDR can deliver qualitative insights about the context in which the identity was used.  Further, ITDR’s analysis of identity risks can establish links with cloud and IAM infrastructure where login and activity records of that identity are discovered. Therefore, by combining with CIEM, it is possible to visualize and trace the privileges, from identities all the way to cloud resources, SaaS applications, and IdPs. 2. Adaptive Security Posture The combined strength of CIEM and ITDR is a potent weapon to dynamically equip you with the tools to respond to specific threat perceptions.  One example is adaptive authentication. CIEM guards the authentication procedure while ITDR accesses the authentication and access related data to enforce additional policies that activate different authentication factors depending on the risks perceived by ITDR.   3. Enhanced Threat Detection By combining CIEM and ITDR solutions, you can enhance your threat detection and response capabilities. CIEM can help identify excessive or unused permissions that cybercriminals can exploit. At the same time, ITDR can quickly determine any matches between the credentials used in the malicious activity and those of authorized users.  This level of scrutiny helps uncover the attack’s root cause. It provides an opportunity to bolster security measures to prevent similar incidents from occurring in the future and to reduce the blast radius of an attack. 4. Better Control of Shadow IT Practices Shadow IT refers to using information technology systems, devices, software, applications, and services without explicit approval from your organization's IT department. The trend of working from home has contributed to the rise of shadow IT due to the increased use of personal devices and applications. Such practices also raise concerns about security due to data inconsistency, lack of IT visibility, and compliance violations. CIEM and ITDR can solve all the above problems associated with shadow IT practices by detecting shadow access and tracing the identities and entitlements associated with them. 5. Intelligent Policy Enforcement IAM and CIEM often define access control policies to add additional authorization criteria to entitlements. One example is time-based access, where an entitlement is granted for a limited time. While CIEM can enforce policies like this, ITDR can bolster them to ensure the policies are in force and any unauthorized access attempts trigger alerts and responses. 6. More Efficient Workflows Organizations can leverage CIEM and ITDR platforms to share contextual information between the two systems for better synergy in security-related workflows. It includes user identity attributes, access permissions, and historical data. This enriched data enhances the response time to security incidents. For example, security incidents can be logged with identity-related information for better first-hand context of the affected identities and enforcing access controls as part of the incident response workflow. You can achieve similar improvements in security audit workflows. 7. Centralized Management & Monitoring of IAM Combining CIEM and ITDR solutions provides centralized management of Cloud identities. CIEM takes care of centralized provisioning of all identities and their associated permissions and supersedes the IAM configuration to ensure minimum privileges. ITDR handles centralized monitoring of all identities and enables deep insights into identity usage and potential threats. CIEM and ITDR: The Path to Identity Resilience in the Cloud CIEM is a strategic initiative – it manages identity security and monitors overall identity hygiene metrics. ITDR is a tactical initiative – it detects identity gaps in real time and predicts ongoing risks arising from identity usage.  Both approaches are relatively new in the context of cybersecurity, which was traditionally dominated by EDR and XDR-based approaches. However, CIEM and ITDR offer a more resilient way to secure Cloud infrastructure since identity theft is the most potent way to commit cyber crimes stealthily without getting noticed.   Rezonate is an identity centric security platform that provides CIEM capabilities across the entire identity fabric (everywhere identities are operating and managed), in the IAM infrastructure (like Okta and Azure AD), and business-critical SaaS applications. Also, Rezonate’s ITDR engine uses anomaly detection and AI-driven pattern analysis to profile the level of access, drive least privileges across the board, and detect and respond to threats. To find out more, you can book a demo.
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Okta Threat Hunting: Auditing Okta Logs Part 2

Update Note Due to the recent events at MGM, which included the compromise of MGM’s Okta tenant, and the surge in attacks of Okta Admins,  we have updated the threat-hunting article, adding a few relevant queries to increase visibility surrounding compromised administrators, and detection of ransom groups that tend to perform aggressive steps to cause maximum disruption to their target and prevent recovery attempts.To read our first Blog Post - Okta Logs Decoded: Unveiling Identity Threats Through Threat Hunting, click here Let the Hunt Continue  Scenario 1 - User Account Hijack Social engineering for initial access is on the rise. These techniques are usually simple and do not require much technical knowledge. Attacks such as phishing, MFA relay, or even buying credentials online may help attackers compromise user accounts.Usually, when an adversary compromises a user, gaining persistent access to that account is essential. To do so, the adversary may change the user’s password and enroll a new MFA device, and in some cases even delete the original user’s factors.The following query identifies user accounts that performed a series of actions from an IP address that is not being used often by the organization, during a short period of time - which might suggest that these accounts are compromised. The actions that this query searches for are: Self-password reset MFA enrollment MFA deletion  Relevant Okta Events: user.mfa.factor.activate user.mfa.factor.deactivate user.account.reset_password user.session.start device.user.add Okta Log Query -- User Account Hijack -- You can use the "actorAlternateId" filter to focus on administrators select "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", min(time) as first_event, max(time) as last_event, count(distinct "eventType") as unique_events, count(id) as event_count, array_agg(distinct "eventType") as events, extract(EPOCH FROM max("time")) - extract(epoch from min("time")) as duration_epoch from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie where "eventType" in ('user.mfa.factor.activate', 'user.mfa.factor.deactivate', 'user.account.reset_password', 'user.session.start', 'device.user.add') and "actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' and time > now() -interval '1 week' --and "actorAlternateId" in ('admin1', 'admin2', ...) group by "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId" having count(distinct "eventType") >= 3 MITRE Technique: Initial Access | Social Engineering and Phishing | ATT&CK T1566 Scenario 2 - Rogue Administrator Tenant Takeover When an adversary successfully compromises an administrator they might try to block access to the rest of the administrators in the organization to strengthen their hold on the tenant and ensure that no one can reverse their actions. In such a scenario, the rogue admin might try to revoke administrative privileges or disable multiple user accounts. Use the following queries to detect the described scenario. Relevant Okta Events: user.lifecycle.deactivate user.lifecycle.suspend user.account.privilege.revoke group.account.privilege.revoke Okta Log Query 1 -- Multiple users disabled or deactivated by a single user select "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", min(time) as first_event, max(time) as last_event, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.lifecycle.suspend') as unique_suspended_users, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.lifecycle.deactivate') as unique_deactivated_users from (select aloie.time ,aloie."clientIpAddress", aloie."clientCountry", aloie."actorAlternateId",aloie."eventType", altoie."targetAlternateId" from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie, audit_log_target_okta_idp_entity altoie where "eventType" in ('user.lifecycle.deactivate', 'user.lifecycle.suspend') and aloie."actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' and aloie.id = altoie."auditLogId") base group by "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId" having (count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.lifecycle.suspend') > 1 or count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.lifecycle.deactivate') > 1) Okta Log Query 2 -- Multiple admin privileges revoked select "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", min(time) as first_event, max(time) as last_event, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.account.privilege.revoke') as revoked_users, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='group.account.privilege.revoke') as revoked_groups from (select aloie.time ,aloie."clientIpAddress", aloie."clientCountry", aloie."actorAlternateId",aloie."eventType", altoie."targetAlternateId" from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie, audit_log_target_okta_idp_entity altoie where "eventType" in ('user.account.privilege.revoke', 'group.account.privilege.revoke') and aloie."actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' and aloie.id = altoie."auditLogId") base group by "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId" having (count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='user.account.privilege.revoke') > 1 or count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='group.account.privilege.revoke') > 1) MITRE Technique: Impact | Account Access Removal | ATT&CK T1531 Scenario 3 - Authentication Policy Downgrade When an adevrary successfully compromises an administrator account, they may downgrade the tenant’s authentication requirement to ease their access to the tenant. Policy changes are not events that are triggered frequently since these are sensitive events that occur when the organization updates their authentication requirements. We can use these event to hunt for an adversary that made multiple changes to authentication policies and rules with the following query. Relevant Okta Events: policy.lifecycle.update policy.rule.update policy.rule.add Okta Log Query -- Multiple authentication policy and rules changes select "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", min(time) as first_event, max(time) as last_event, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='policy.lifecycle.update') as unique_policies_updated, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='policy.rule.update') as unique_policy_rules_updated, count(distinct "targetAlternateId") filter (where "eventType"='policy.rule.add') as unique_policy_rules_created, count(id) as event_count from (select aloie.id, aloie.time ,aloie."clientIpAddress", aloie."clientCountry", aloie."actorAlternateId",aloie."eventType", altoie."targetAlternateId" from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie, audit_log_target_okta_idp_entity altoie where "eventType" in ('policy.lifecycle.update', 'policy.rule.update', 'policy.rule.add') and aloie."actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' and aloie.id = altoie."auditLogId") base group by "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId" having count(id) >= 3 MITRE Technique: Persistence | Modify Authentication Process | ATT&CK T1556 Scenario 4 - Authentication Via Proxy  Adversaries will try to disguise their origin IP addresses using proxy solutions. When a user uses a proxy for authentication, Okta marks the sign-in as such. Monitor administrators that are logging in via proxy to detect suspicious administrator sign-ins. Relevant Okta Events: user.session.start Okta Log Query -- Proxy Authentication select "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", min(time) as first_event, max(time) as last_event, age(max(time), min(time)) as duration, count(id) as event_count from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie where "eventType" ='user.session.start' and "actorAlternateId" in ('admin1', 'admin2', ...) and "isProxy" = true and "actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' group by "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId" MITRE Technique: Initial Access | Proxy Usage | ATT&CK T1090 2 Additional Queries For Administrative Okta Governance Okta Log Query 1 - Access to Okta Admin App from Rare Locations Monitor access to the Okta admin app from rare IP addresses and search for unauthorized access to the Okta Admin app. Relevant Okta Events: user.session.access_admin_app Okta Log Query -- Admin app access from non-oranizational IP addresses with org_ips as (SELECT count("timebucket"),"clientIpAddress", "clientCountry" FROM ( SELECT DATE_TRUNC('day', "time") AS TimeBucket, COUNT(distinct "actorAlternateId") AS "userCount", "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry" FROM audit_log_okta_idp_entity WHERE "actionResult" = 'SUCCESS' AND "time" > now() -interval '1 week' GROUP BY TimeBucket, "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry" HAVING COUNT(distinct "actorAlternateId") > 2 ) subquery GROUP BY "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry" HAVING count("timebucket") > 1) select time, "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", "eventType" from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie where "eventType" ='user.session.access_admin_app' and aloie."clientIpAddress" not in (select distinct "clientIpAddress" from org_ips) order by time desc MITRE Technique: https://attack.mitre.org/techniques/T1078/ Okta Log Query 2 - Admin Sign-In With Abnormal Client Characteristics Note - The following query is relevant only for tenants who use Okta’s behavior detections in their session policies.Use Okta’s sign-in behavior enrichments to detect suspicious sign-ins to Okta administrators.   Relevant Azure AD Event Source Azure AD Directory Audit Logs Okta Log Query -- Admin Sign-In With Abnormal Client Characteristics select time, "clientIpAddress", "clientCountry", "actorAlternateId", "eventType" from audit_log_okta_idp_entity aloie where "eventType" ='user.session.start' and "actionResult"='SUCCESS' and "actorAlternateId" in ('admin1', 'admin2', ...) and "clientBehaviorVelocity" = true and "clientBehaviorNewIP" = true and "clientBehaviorNewDevice" = true and "clientBehaviorNewCountry" = true and "clientBehaviorNewGeoLocation" = true order by time desc MITRE Technique: https://attack.mitre.org/techniques/T1078/ Learn More Discover more Okta Security best practices to Implement Now with Rezonate.
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Breaking the Identity Cycle

Breaking The Vicious Cycle of Compromised Identities

As we at Rezonate  analyze the 2023 Verizon Data Breach Investigations Report, an unmistakable deja vu moment grips us: A staggering 74% of all breaches are still exploiting the human factor — be it through errors, misuse of privileges, stolen credentials, or social engineering. This recurring theme serves as a clear call for businesses to switch gears and move away from static security approaches towards a more dynamic, identity-centric model. An Unyielding Threat Landscape Year after year, our IT landscape and attack surface continue to expand. Cloud adoption has soared, hybrid work becoming the norm, and our infrastructure continues to evolve. Yet, the threat statistics remain frustratingly consistent. This consistency points to a key issue: our security measures aren’t keeping up. Traditional security approaches, designed for a static operational model, distributed across tools and teams, are only increasing complexity and not meeting the demands of an ever-changing, dynamic infrastructure. In turn, this provides ample opportunities for attackers. The commonplace of Shadow access, increased attack surface, and greater reliance on third-parties all present identity access risks, making it harder see, understand and secure the enterprise critical data and systems. How Are Attackers Winning? Attackers are using simple yet effective methods to gain access to valuable data without the need of any complex malware attacks. A variety of account takeover tactics, bypassing stronger controls such as MFA, compromising identities, access, credentials and keys, brute forcing email accounts, and easily laterally expanding as access is permitted between SaaS applications and cloud infrastructure. Stolen credentials continue to be the top access method for attackers as they account for 44.7% of breaches (up from ~41% in 2022). Threat actors will continue to mine where there’s gold: identity attacks across email, SaaS & IaaS, and directly across identity providers. Where We Fall Short Security teams are challenged by their lack of visibility and understanding of the entire access journey, both across human & machine identities, from when access is federated to every change to data and resource. We're also seeing gaps in real-time detection and response, whether it be limiting user privileges or accurately identifying compromised identities. These shortcomings are largely due to our reliance on threat detection and cloud security posture management technologies that fail to deliver an immediate, accurate response required to successfully contain and stop identity-based threats. What Should You Do Different? We’re observing that businesses adopting an identity-centric approach:  Gain a comprehensive understanding of their identity and access risks, further breaking data silos, Are able to better prioritize their most critical risks and remediation strategies, Can more rapidly adapt access and privileges in response to every infrastructure change , Automatically mitigate posture risks before damage is inflicted, and Confidently respond and stop active attacks. Identities and access, across your cloud, SaaS, and IAM infrastructure, is constantly changing. Your security measures must evolve in tandem. The identity-centric operating model enables businesses to proactively harden potential attack paths and detect and stop identity threats in real-time. Breaking the cycle in Verizon DBIR 2024 Now is the time to make a change. Let’s change our old set-and-forget habits and know that security needs to be as dynamic and adaptive as the infrastructure it is protecting.  For more information about how can Rezonate help you build or further mature your identity security, contact us and speak with an identity security professional today.  This post was written by Roy Akerman, CEO and Co-Founder at Rezonate, and former head of the Israeli Cyber Defense Operations.
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