Energize and increase the productivity of your users with a digital workplace that meets their needs and minimizes frustration with IT support.
Hybrid and multi-cloud operations are complex and costly. Increase your chances of success and get the business value you need.
Process millions of transactions daily, seamlessly incorporate contemporary tools and interfaces, and keep your business-critical apps secure.
Unlock the value of your data to identify new markets, uncover new opportunities and reach new heights.
Apps are at the heart of your business. Deliver results with better customer and user experiences.
Many industries are facing a similar situation: rising costs, demands for IT modernization, and cybersecurity risks. We offer tailored solutions for your industry to address these challenges.
Keep your customers and your reputation safe while simplifying your IT ecosystem. Neutralize threats before they become a crisis.
A Software Defined Perimeters (SDP) is a framework based on a need-to-know model that controls access to resources based on identity. The device posture and identity are verified before access to application infrastructure is granted.
VPN vs SDP: Expanding the Operational Read and Access of the Remote Workforce
Zero Trust describes a security approach that requires authentication and authorization before granting access to a network. One of the primary ways to achieve Zero Trust is by implementing SDP to complement or even replace traditional perimeter-based Virtual Private Networks (VPNs). Unisys Stealth® creates an SDP and delivers Zero Trust security through identity-based micro-segmentation.
Visualize your enterprise’s network as a house and the virtual private network as a door. You can get in the door if you have a key or you can jimmy the lock and break in. Once you’re in, you have no further barriers to navigate, so you are “home-free” to steal anything you desire.
Four reasons to kill the VPN
SDPs, in contrast, can be visualized as a house with no doors. The exterior is a solid brick wall. With no door, a hacker has to hammer away at a brick to remove it. But, because the network is protected by micro-segmentation, the most a hacker can get is ... a brick. Nothing more. Access to the entire house is never possible. Why? Because there is no “inside” to this house: micro-segmentation has converted an “open floor plan” house into a solid cube of discrete bricks.
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