We’ve been blogging about this for some time, but the time to do some structured on the topic has finally come. There are many vendors offering some interesting technology based on deception techniques, and we can see some increased interest from our clients on the topic. Our intent is to write an assessment about the technologies and how they are being applied by organizations.
An interesting question to ponder on is about when an organization should adopt deception techniques. I briefly touched this on my last post about the topic, but I need to expand on that as part of this research. For instance, when an organization should start deploying deception techniques? How to decide, for example, when to invest in a distributed deception platform (DDP) instead of in another security technology? Also, when does it make sense to divert resources and effort to deception from other initiatives? It’s clear that an organization shouldn’t, for example, start deploying a DDP before doing a decent job on vulnerability management; but when you consider more recent technologies or things deployed by more mature organizations, such as UBA: Does it make sense to do deception before that? How should we answer that question? Those are some of the questions we’ll try to answer with this research.
Of course, the vendors have been very responsible and willing to brief us on their products, but it’s also important for us to see things from the end user perspective. So, if you are using deception technologies, let us know!
Read Complimentary Relevant Research
Leadership Vision for 2018: Infrastructure & Operations Leaders
I&O are key enablers for digital business. I&O leaders are accountable for delivering agility and innovation to their primary consumers...
View Relevant Webinars
The Top 10 Mobile Technologies
As an I&O leader it is important to stay apprised of the trends in mobile technology. You need to understand which technologies can...
Comments or opinions expressed on this blog are those of the individual contributors only, and do not necessarily represent the views of Gartner, Inc. or its management. Readers may copy and redistribute blog postings on other blogs, or otherwise for private, non-commercial or journalistic purposes, with attribution to Gartner. This content may not be used for any other purposes in any other formats or media. The content on this blog is provided on an "as-is" basis. Gartner shall not be liable for any damages whatsoever arising out of the content or use of this blog.