The Open Group, an international vendor- and technology-neutral standards and certification consortium, has been actively engaged in establishing a consistent and coherent vision of Zero Trust and Zero Trust Architecture across industry, academia, and governmental organizations for the last two years. In fact, The Open Group pioneered the underlying principles behind Zero Trust, under the aegis of the Jericho Forum® and the guidance that came from the Jericho Forum over the past two decades, including the Jericho Forum Commandments and Jericho Forum Identity Commandments.
Tag: Jericho Forum
The Open Group London 2013 – Day One Highlights
By Loren K. Baynes, Director, Global Marketing Communications On Monday October 21st, The Open Group kicked off the first day of our Business Transformation conference
Architecting for Secure Business Collaboration
The Open Group Framework for Secure Collaboration Oriented Architectures (O-SCOA) Guide provides system and security architects and designers with a blueprint specifying the requirements for secure design of enterprise architectures that support safe and secure operation, globally, over any unsecured network.
Data Protection Today and What’s Needed Tomorrow
Technology today allows thieves to copy sensitive data, leaving the original in place and thus avoiding detection. Published in October 2012, the Jericho Forum® Data Protection white paper reviews the state of data protection today and where it should be heading to meet tomorrow’s business needs.
Call for Submissions
The Open Group Blog is celebrating its second birthday this month! While several members and Open Group staff serve as regular contributors, we’d like to take this opportunity to invite our community members to share their thoughts and expertise on topics related to The Open Group’s areas of expertise as guest contributors.
Key Concepts Underpinning Identity Management
Today, the lack of trust in online Identity forces organizations to set up their own identity management systems, dishing out their own usernames and passwords/PINs for us. The result is that we end up having to remember well over 50 different online identities, which poses a large problem.