Through DevSecOps, the traditional security engagement turns into proactive security measures integrated within the software development life cycle (SDLC). Thanks to this evolved approach, both continuous integration (CI) and continuous delivery (CD) approaches facilitate continuous testing and evaluation of the software code all through the development process.
If implemented correctly, DevSecOps represents the best of both worlds: not only does it speed up security processes, but it can also make code more secure. In this article, we’ll look at what DevSecOps is, the benefits it can provide to your organization, and how to begin the transition to it.
Security can no longer afford to be at the end of the DevOps process. It needs to be integrated into every step of both development and operations to eliminate vulnerabilities before the application is shipped. In essence, DevOps needs to evolve into DevSecOps.
The software company Sonatype has released its seventh annual DevSecOps Community Survey, in which it reveals some interesting findings. According to the data, not only does DevSecOps make code more secure, but it is also makes developers happier! Let’s take a closer look.
The stakes are higher. Security must be the number one priority. Agile, MicroServices and DevOps are all disciplines that have worked hard to increase the rate at which software can adapt to changing business requirements. How do we bake security into the mix so we don’t end up adding it badly in a rush at the end? The answer is DevSecOps.
DevSecOps isn’t always about success. Senior IT Security Consultant at mgm security partners, Maximiliane Zirm shares the successes, mistakes, and lessons learned in the area of DevSecOps during a large project What’s the verdict: Just how practical is DevSecOps? Find out in this field report from DevOpsCon.
Since DevSecOps is such a prominent topic as we move into 2020 that we decided to ask five experts their opinions on the subject of security roles being integrated into DevOps. In this second part of our panel series we ask three questions: Where are applications most vulnerable? What are the best security practices? What tools do they recommend? Here’s what they had to say.
Only a holistic approach of automation, orchestration and correlation leads to intelligent remediation in agile DevSecOps environments that will help you manage and reduce your software exposure. Find out more about DevSecOps in this session by Gunner Winkenwerder at DevOpsCon.
Since DevSecOps is such a prominent topic as we move into 2020 that we decided to ask five experts their opinions on the subject of security roles being integrated into DevOps. In this first part of our panel series we ask two questions: What is DevSecOps? Where is it easy and where is it difficult to keep an eye on security? Here’s what our experts had to say.
In order to keep up with consumer demands and increased market competition, businesses know that speedy deployment is crucial and is one of the key components of DevOps metrics. You have to keep releasing new, responsive updates. DevSecOps can help promote faster deployment times and enhance security.
Security is no joke, especially as more and more companies are moving to cloud-based container setups. The stakes are high, and the price of a security breach can be catastrophic. CEO of NeuVector Fei Huang shares his thoughts about why DevSecOps matters and how to shift left and right to ensure security is considered all through the lifecycle, not just at deployment.
Container technology is more widespread than ever, but a report has found that security standards are unable to keep up with the pace. We interviewed Ali Golshan, CTO and co-founder of StackRox about what causes container security issues and how to improve the way security is approached.
The latest version of GitLab is out! GitLab 12.0, however, is not just another monthly update. With this release, Gitlab takes a key step towards an inclusive approach to DevSecOps. Let’s see what this month’s update is all about.
As DevOps matured within organizations, the process became efficient and fast, but security ended up falling to the wayside. In this article, Gary Stevens explains why security is infiltrating DevOps and how the growth of DevSecOps creates a noticeable drop in the rate of data and security breaches.