Tag: web application firewall (WAF)

To WAF or Not to WAF? Part 2: Introducing TrueShield

What is TrueShield?

TrueShield is SiteLock’s WAF (web application firewall.) It operates like your very own team of secret service agents, standing guard at every possible entry point on your website, 24/7. The TrueShield web application firewall inspects every visitor who tries to enter your site, denying access to the bad guys and bad bots, and welcoming the rest. You may imagine this would cause a traffic jam and slow down flow to your website – but it is actually just the opposite. The TrueShield WAF includes TrueSpeed, a content delivery network (CDN) which moves your website into the fast lane, loading your pages faster and improving your visitors’ experience – even boosting your SEO. It’s pretty remarkable stuff.

Who can use TrueShield?

Anyone who has a website. The TrueShield web application firewall is cloud-based, which means that it doesn’t require a complicated installation – in fact setup takes just a few minutes. It also means that TrueShield is affordable for even the smallest businesses and budgets. A typical small to mid-sized business does not have the in-house technical staff, nor the time, to deal with the complexities of protecting their site from every potential attacker. A web application firewall, like TrueShield, is the easiest way for a small business to get enterprise-grade protection without needing enterprise-level resources.

To get more information about TrueShield or to learn about other great products to protect your website visit www.sitelock.com today.

To WAF or Not to WAF?

The Open Web Application Security Project (OWASP) was formed with the goal of supporting the creation, development, acquisition, operation and maintenance of applications that can be trusted by their users.

Web Application Firewall (WAF)

As more applications are developed online, the threats to attack those applications increase even more rapidly in the form of threat agents. The agents, in this case, are not often the good guys (even though sometimes they are employees or others within your organization). They are any capability, intention or activity that attempts to exploit the company’s assets, frequently its data.

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