Given the volume, sophistication, and potential harm of today’s cyber threats, it is essential (and unfortunately, also impossible) for security teams to leave no stone unturned in the discovery of potential security attacks and breaches. In an ideal world, this effort would include such tasks as inspecting every URL embedded in every blocked email, every file hosted by every blocked website, every login request allowed or blocked, and so on.
However, the average organization uses a dozen (or more) security tools, often from a variety of vendors. These solutions already generate thousands of alerts each day that need to be reviewed. And most of these tools operate in isolation, which means that chasing down these alerts often involves hand-correlating events between different management consoles. As a result of this complexity, security teams already often respond too slowly to alerts, have time for fewer investigations, and run a greater risk of missing an attack in progress.
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