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Systems must also log and monitor new risks, including exposure of application program interface (API) keys in source repositories or open web directories, overly permissive data storage buckets, and Secure Shell (SSH) keys available openly in source repositories. Attackers successfully use all these methods to breach systems.
Cloud environments are also not exempt from any compliance regulations required for on-premise environments. Business leaders often assume that cloud platforms provide these key controls, and only realize that’s not happening when a violation occurs.
Default configurations for AWS, Azure, and GCP may not turn on event logging, encryption, data retention, multi-factor authentication, or other preventative controls that ensure compliance. They also don’t automatically correlate information to SIEM and logging systems and will need to be set up properly to comply with General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) rules and other compliance mandates.
- How to configure and monitor your cloud platforms for improved visibility
- Which cloud-native tools are needed to secure AWS, Microsoft Azure, and GCP
- Why integration is key to achieving multi-cloud security