Operations | Monitoring | ITSM | DevOps | Cloud



NIST Cybersecurity Framework: Core Functions, Implementation Tiers, and Profiles

You can take a wide range of actions to nurture a culture of cybersecurity in your organization. Some of them can be directed to your employees - and include initiatives like password management and phishing training - and others are related to strategy to adopt towards cybersecurity risk. That's where the NIST cybersecurity framework comes in (as well as other best practices such as CIS controls).


Making Sure the Future of Federal Work Is Secure and Enjoyable - Why We're Partnering with NIST on Its Zero Trust Project

Last year, we announced our partnership with the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) to work on the Implementing a Zero Trust Architecture project. After a year of collaboration with its industry partners, including Ivanti, NIST recently released its preliminary draft, NIST Cybersecurity Practice Guide SP 1800-35 Vol B, for public comment.


Puppet and Government: Achieving Zero Trust adoption and mission success at the same time

Government agencies have been working diligently to comply with the 2021 Executive Order on Improving the Nation’s Cybersecurity. The Executive Order (EO) addresses cybersecurity issues by imposing a new series of federal-wide Zero Trust mandates. Agencies were required to submit their plan development and cloud migration path reporting by July and August of 2021, with more deadlines on the horizon.


Centralized Log Management and NIST Cybersecurity Framework

It was just another day in paradise. Well, it was as close to paradise as working in IT can be. Then, your boss read about another data breach and started asking questions about how well you’re managing security. Unfortunately, while you know you’re doing the day-to-day work, your documentation has fallen by the wayside. As much as people are loathed to admit it, this is where compliance can help.


What is NIST Cybersecurity Framework? ( CSF ) | Complete Guide

NIST Cybersecurity Framework (CSF) is a voluntary security framework created through industry, academic, and US government collaboration that aims at reducing cyber risks to critical infrastructure. The framework is a result of the Presidential Executive Order (EO) 13636 that directed NIST to develop a framework in collaboration with the security stakeholders of the economic and National security of the US.


NIST 800-53 compliance for containers and Kubernetes

In this blog, we will cover the various requirements you need to meet to achieve NIST 800-53 compliance, as well as how Sysdig Secure can help you continuously validate NIST 800-53 requirements for containers and Kubernetes. NIST 800-53 rev4 is deprecated since 23 September 2021 Read about the differences between versions down below →


How Government Agencies Defend Against Increasing Cyberthreats

Whether military, a civilian agency, or even a public education institution, organizations across the public sector have witnessed a substantial increase in cyberattacks. There were a number of hits on education around this time last year, and then on health-related agencies as the COVID-19 pandemic struck. So, how do government agencies ensure their security posture is up to the task of defending against increasingly opportunistic forces of evil?


The NIST Cybersecurity Framework: 5 core functions and how to align with them using AD360

The Cybersecurity Framework (CSF) was developed by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), a division of the U.S. Department of Commerce. This framework was created through collaboration between various private-sector and government experts to provide high-level taxonomy of cybersecurity outcomes and a methodology to assess and manage those outcomes.