Create data access workflows that span across all your SaaS applications without the need for coding – just drag-and-drop to create complex policies quickly and easily.
Our security workflows can be triggered by hundreds of different SaaS events and designed to follow unlimited conditions, making them fully customizable for any use case.
Our workflow templates are ready out-of-the-box to ensure ease-of-use, and shorten time-to-value for common use cases.
DoControl continuously monitors your SaaS environment to provide a current and exhaustive inventory of all 3rd party OAuth SaaS applications, files that are stored within the application, along with rich metadata for each asset.
Utilize rich behavioral analytics that combines past end-user behavior patterns and deterministic behaviors to mitigate insider threats as quickly as they appear.
DoControl integrates with your existing EDR, IDP, and HR solutions, allowing you to create workflows to address changes and activity detected across all these platforms.
Create workflows to enforce granular access controls for Personally Identifiable Information (PII), by automatically classifying PII as soon as it is detected within SaaS assets.
Workflows can be designed to trigger automated remediation actions, manual steps that require human review, or a combination of both.
Our CASB solution enables you to set workflows that automatically query employees about unusual or high-risk SaaS activity. Minimize the guesswork and manual labor involved in the security process.
Shadow Applications refers to the use of applications within an organization that have not been formally approved or sanctioned by the organization's IT department. These applications are often used to bypass the organization's standard processes for acquiring and using IT/Security resources, and may be used for a variety of purposes, including storing and sharing data, communicating with colleagues, or accessing business applications.
The use of Shadow Applications can be a significant issue for organizations, as they can pose a number of risks, including security vulnerabilities, data leakage, and compliance issues. It can also lead to problems with data integrity, data loss, and interoperability, as well as difficulties in managing and maintaining the systems. In order to mitigate these risks, organizations should have strong policies in place to manage and control the use of IT resources, and should work to ensure that all employees are aware of these policies and understand the importance of adhering to them.
Auditing Shadow Applications can be a challenging task as it often involves the use of unauthorized systems and processes that may not be documented or easily visible. IT and Security teams should look to gain visibility into both sanctioned and unsanctioned applications that exist with the IT estate. One way to achieve this is to identify application-to-application interconnectivity via the OAuth (Open Authentication) protocol. This will help identity applications that are trying to connect to existing or known applications within the environment.
The use of Shadow Applications can introduce risk into the organization's information technology environment without the appropriate controls and oversight in place. For example, if an employee uses a SaaS service to store and share sensitive company data, the organization may not have visibility into how that data is being protected or accessed. This can create a security risk if the SaaS service is not as secure as the organization's own systems, or if the employee is not following the organization's security policies and procedures.