Just about every C-level executive or board member at  an organization larger than a lemonade stand is looking to adopt the public cloud for application deployment. You can’t read a business magazine or scan your favorite social media site without running into an argument for a brand-name public cloud service.

You don’t need to know the technical aspects of how your CIO is going to protect your organization’s applications and data. But since you do care – deeply – about safeguarding everything from customer data to intellectual property, you want to be confident that your teams responsible for ensuring secure delivery of public cloud services have all the answers.

If your CIO has been planning ahead, your organization probably at least has a plan for secure collaboration with public cloud service providers on the critical infrastructure components of servers, storage and networks. And if the CIO has been thinking strategically, you should already have a comprehensive, tightly integrated security framework for your enterprise’s applications and data.

Here are three questions to ask your CIO about public cloud security.


 

Aperture At A Glance

Aperture delivers complete visibility and granular enforcement across all user, folder and file activity within sanctioned SaaS applications.
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3 Requirements to Safely Enable Microsoft Office 365

This brief describes three key security requirements to safely enable Microsoft Office 365 and other SaaS applications for your business.
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Guide to Securing Microsoft Office 365 for the Enterprise

This paper describes how the Palo Alto Networks Security Operating platform secures your data in Microsoft Office 365 and other cloud applications.
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Next-Generation Security Platform

To enable organisations to securely roll out new services and apps, Palo Alto Networks built the Next-Generation Security Platform to provide prevention through automation, applied consistently across the network, endpoint and cloud.
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The Current State of SaaS: Usage and Risk Perspective

Based on Palo Alto Networks customer date, this infographic provides an assessment of SaaS application usage and associated risks. Understand which SaaS applications are most widely used in the enterprise (e.g. Office365) as well as specific SaaS apps and file types that are known to deliver malware and other risks.
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Safely Enable Your SaaS Applications

The use of SaaS applications is creating gaps in security visibility and new risks for threat propagation, data leakage and regulatory noncompliance. See how Aperture can help.
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