SiliconANGLE reports that startup Remote.Its networking platform has been updated with zero-trust security capabilities, allowing for more granular management of users networks.
Remote.Its networking platform currently enables companies to connect their public cloud environments and systems with each other, in addition to automating most of the manual tasks involved in the process. With the update, companies may restrict employees' access to specific systems required for them to do their tasks instead of the whole subnet, limiting the areas hackers would be able to infiltrate if they manage to steal a user's login credentials. The feature has also been made applicable to software containers, meaning organizations' container clusters may now be protected by zero-trust security. All of these capabilities can be installed by adding one line of code to their software, according to Remote.It.
"With our latest release of Remote.It, with a single line of code users can programmatically deploy zero-trust access to their authenticated users, simultaneously," according to Remote.It co-founder and CEO Ryo Koyama.
As companies migrate to the cloud, the industry needs a new way to manage data and network security, but security analysts warn that only the most well-heeled enterprises can afford the new zero-trust open approach Oracle touts.
Operators of the Bumblebee malware loader have launched a new campaign involving the exploitation of 4shared Web Distributed Authoring and Versioning services following a two-month hiatus, according to BleepingComputer.
Infrequently used Amazon Web Services products AWS Fargate, AWS Amplify, and Amazon SageMaker, have been targeted by the new Indonesian cloud-native cryptojacking operation AMBERSQUID for cryptomining activities, according to The Hacker News.