DDoS Protection Market COVID-19 Impact Analysis and Development Strategy from 2020-2027:Akamai Technologies, Inc., Arbor Networks, Inc., F5 Networks, Inc.

The Global DDoS Protection Market report is one of the most comprehensive and important data about business strategies, qualitative and quantitative analysis of Global Market. DDoS Protection Market research report offers extensive research and analysis of key aspects of the global DDoS Protection market.

The report on Global Self-loading Feed Mixers Market 2020 cover big geographical, as well as, sub-regions throughout the world. The study objectives of the report are to present the Self-loading Feed Mixers development in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India and Central & South America. The aim of the report is to get premium insights, quality data figures and information in relation to aspects such as market scope, market size, share, and segments such as Types of Products and Services, Application/end use industry, SWOT Analysis and by different emerging by geographies.

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Note – In order to provide more accurate market forecast, all our reports will be updated before delivery by considering the impact of COVID-19.

Top Key Players in DDoS Protection Market are as follows

Akamai Technologies, Inc.
Arbor Networks, Inc.
F5 Networks, Inc.
Radware Ltd.
Corero Network Security, Inc.
Dosarrest Internet Security Ltd.
Neustar, Inc.
Cloudflare, Inc.
Nexusguard Ltd.

The future DDoS Protection Industry predictions explain the forecast market values, industry progress, upcoming plans and policies. Also, the volume, value and consumption forecast view is presented from 2019-2027. The strategies implemented by top DDoS Protection players, as well as historic and present market performance is portrayed in this report. The DDoS Protection fundamental market overview, market share, import-export status, and pricing structure is presented. The report begins with DDoS Protection research objectives, definition, market scope and size estimation. The growth rate from 2014-2024 and complete DDoS Protection Industry picture is covered.

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The Importance of Security Strategy Can’t Be Overstated

Lots of things about cybersecurity are important, but none is as crucial as one specific parameter: security strategy. Everything flows from this. If this gets short shrift, anything and everything can collapse like a house of cards.

So let’s take a good look at this topic, starting with the likely cost of weak strategy. It opens the door to breaches, and the average cost of a data breach is now approaching $4 million, according to Ponemon Institute’s Cost of a Data Breach Report 2020. Meanwhile, nearly half of US companies have unfortunately suffered a breach, says the 2020 Thales Data Threat Report.

In addition to the cost, such as data loss and regulatory fines, organizations also suffer from tarnished reputations, erosion of customer trust and loss of business. It’s particularly painful for small and midsize companies, which frequently go out of business in the aftermath of a breach.

Cybersecurity isn’t inexpensive. So, predictably, the best cybersecurity strategy for a business depends largely on whether it is small, midsize or huge. So I’ll offer strategy tips for each category. Regardless of company size, however, a few steps across the board are critical from the get-go. One is to develop an understanding of those assets your company absolutely must protect. To accomplish this, a company needs to review its business processes and determine those that could undermine revenue if their data is stolen or suddenly becomes unavailable.

In addition, all companies have to determine their risk appetite—i.e., the risk they are prepared to accept in pursuit of business objectives. Risk appetites differ, depending on the industry in which the company competes, its financial strength and specific objectives being pursued. Last, small and midsize companies in particular need to assess the ability of their organization to get the necessary security work done. If you have IT/security teams, you need to get a handle on their bandwidth. If you don’t have the resources you need, you have to outsource some of your security work.

Once these considerations are addressed, several steps are appropriate for companies of all sizes. For starters, a company needs a cybersecurity…


How to make an effective data security governance strategy

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By Sonit Jain, CEO of GajShield Infotech

An effective data security governance strategy should include features like custom cybersecurity policies, complete visibility over data, data encryption methodologies, among others.

Context-based data leak prevention
A context-based data leak prevention firewall creates context around data to enhance inspection and authentication. It helps to get granular details like sender/receiver address and email text patterns in an email to increase security. The contextual intelligence engine identifies the context to break and classify data into multiple data points. This helps to analyze all granular data points pertaining to these emails as well as other communications and prevent any policy violation.

Context-based data leak prevention firewalls also help to build the foundation for an effective data security governance. Data security governance requires building custom cybersecurity policies, which is among the many things that a context-based data leak prevention firewall allows you to do. A context-based data leak prevention firewall creates context around data and compares it with the custom security policies you created to prevent any data leakage. Hence, you can create policies according to your specific needs for enhanced data governance.

Complete visibility over data
Visibility over data is of utmost importance for monitoring and governance. Complete data visibility allows you to get complete knowledge of what is being downloaded, uploaded, or transmitted over your organization network. You will have complete control over your data.

Contextual data leak prevention firewalls and complete visibility are often interconnected. A firewall backed up by a contextual intelligence engine generates deeper visibility by identifying context around data points. This combination of context-based data leak prevention and complete visibility allows users to create custom cybersecurity policies based on their needs. For instance, you can restrict specific keywords in ‘from,’ ’to,’ ‘subject,’ and ‘email content’ of an email.

Secure data transmission with VPN
A VPN service is a must for effective data governance, especially in…


Pentagon Unveils Spectrum Strategy; Five Eyes Talking « Breaking Defense

Army photo

An Army soldier sets up a highband antenna in Afghanistan.

WASHINGTON: The Pentagon unveiled a new Electromagnetic Spectrum Superiority Strategy this afternoon, with a detailed implementation plan to follow in six months. Discussions with America’s Five Eyes allies – the UK, Australia, Canada, and New Zealand – has already begun, defense officials said this morning, and outreach to NATO will soon follow.

The 28-page “strategy” is, like most such Defense Department documents, a jargon-laden wishlist that doesn’t specify particular programs, timeline or budget. But, officials said, it does set out broad principles to guide development of new technologies, potential upgrades across “thousands of systems in use today,” and “appropriate trades” in future budgets – Pentagonese for cutting some programs to fund others. That detailed planning is already underway, led by the tech-savvy Vice-Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Gen. John Hyten, and the Electromagnetic Spectrum Operations Cross Functional Team he co-chairs.

The key points that emerged from the welter of buzzwords?

A traditional frequency allocation chart.

Share Spectrum With Industry

While the Pentagon is still fighting a rearguard effort against the FCC-approved encroachment of 5G provider Ligado into frequencies used by military radar, the strategy signals that the Department overall is taking a “can’t beat ’em, join ’em” approach to the private sector. Instead of rigidly and exclusively assigning given bands of spectrum to one user, civilian or military, the Pentagon now wants to dynamically share spectrum. That will probably require artificial intelligence to allow the private sector transmit on frequencies the military isn’t using at a given place and time, and switch bands back to military use when needed.

High-tech adversaries won’t limit themselves to using FCC-assigned frequencies or respect civilian communications, one official said, and the US military needs to be able to train for that, including on US territory. “That’s going to require us to get access to commercial spectrum in United States…to be able to train and exercise,” he said. “We understand that the…