Security in Context: The BeyondTrust Blog

Welcome to Security in Context

Bringing you news and commentary on solutions and strategies for protecting critical IT infrastructure in the context of your business.

Introducing the Gartner Market Guide for Privileged Account Management

Posted July 29, 2014    Chris Burd

gartner market guide image - aug 2014Gartner recently released a new Market Guide for Privileged Account Management (PAM), and we’d like to share a complimentary copy with you. The report includes PAM market analysis and direction, vendor overviews, and recommendations for selecting PAM solutions for your environment.

BeyondTrust is one of two representative vendors (out of 20) to address all solution categories in the report, including:

  • Shared account password management (SAPM)
  • Privileged session management (PSM)
  • The existence of malware that specifically targets privileged accounts
  • Superuser privilege management (SUPM)
  • Active Directory (AD) bridging tools

Register here to access the Gartner report and learn more about privileged account management in the BeyondTrust PAM Solutions Center.

, , , , , , , ,

Leave a Reply

Additional articles


Closing the Vulnerability Gap

Posted October 7, 2015    Brian Chappell

Managing vulnerabilities is a significant challenge for many organizations. The main difficulties with managing this manifest in two key areas. The first is that the list isn’t static. The second is priority.


Scottrade Breach: Identified by Federal Officials

Posted October 5, 2015    Morey Haber

Late afternoon on October 2nd, news leaked out of another large security breach, now at Scottrade. The identity count of records, in the millions again (4.6 million is the latest). This breach comes on the second day of national CyberSecurity month, the first being Experian/T-Mobile breach.

3d image Data Breach issues concept word cloud background

Experian/T-Mobile Data Breach: When 2 Days is not Enough

Posted October 2, 2015    Morey Haber

On October 1, Experian admitted full responsibility for the loss of T-Mobile customer data. 15 million user records dating back to 2013 were effected in the breach, with data including sensitive information that may be decryptable like social security numbers and drivers licenses.