The Zero Trust Model - What It is and Why It Starts with Identity

The digital transformation has significantly increased risk exposure for enterprises. With users operating a variety of devices from a variety of locations, there is a greater attack surface with less IT oversight and control.

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A Just In Time Approach to Edge Use Access

No single access methodology can effectively manage every access use case across an organization. While Role-Based and Attribute-Based Access Controls (RBAC and ABAC) can cover the majority of a given user’s access needs, neither method is ideally suited for every use case; there will always be exceptions.

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Why Role Nesting and Role Mining Won't Address Your Access Management Needs

As the number of employees, vendors, contractors, and departments within an organization grows, so too does the complexity associated with managing access to a growing number of applications and systems.

System administrators commonly manage this complexity by preemptively creating more roles for exceptions and edge use cases. And organizations with more limited or older legacy Identity and Access Management (IAM) systems often have no choice but to handle new access requests by assigning new roles to a user.

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Why Role-Based and Attribute-Based Access Controls Alone Aren't Enough

Identity and Access Management (IAM) systems provide organizations with dynamic, wide-ranging methods for controlling access to their applications, systems, and proprietary resources. Role-Based and Attribute-Based Access Controls (RBAC and ABAC) are two of the most widely known and used methods.

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RBAC vs ABAC Access Control Models - IAM Explained



At the highest level, identity management systems are typically composed of three major elements: users, systems/applications, and policies. Policies define how the users interact with the different systems and applications.

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