In addition to securing endpoints, encrypting data on removable storage devices and endpoints helps secure them against data exfiltration. Application control stops users from installing unauthorized applications that could create vulnerabilities in the company's network.
An organization's endpoint protection must scan every email attachment to protect the company from attacks, such as phishing.
The technology should analyze incoming and outgoing traffic and provide browser protection to block malicious web downloads before they're executed on endpoints.
DLP prevents access violations caused by insiders, including employees, and intentional or unintentional data loss in the event of a system breach.
These enable organizations to control which devices can upload or download data, access hardware or access the registry.
These provide prioritized warnings and alerts regarding vulnerabilities, as well as dashboards and reports that offer visibility into endpoint security.
These include centralized and automated tools to provide automated incident response approaches and step-by-step workflows to investigate incidents.
Detecting threats as early as possible is crucial. The longer a threat sits in the environment, the more it spreads and the more damage it can do. Many endpoint security tools now offer real-time detection capabilities.
This analyzes massive amounts of good and bad files and blocks new malware variants before they're executed on endpoint devices.
This technique uses machine learning to monitor behavior-based security to determine risks and block them.
Endpoint security tools should communicate with other security systems in the organization's environment. These tools should share and ingest threat intelligence so they can learn from each other.
Endpoint security tools should adapt to the organization's needs and environment, offering on-premises or cloud deployment options.
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