The Energy Authority (TEA) provides public power utilities with access to advanced resources and various technology systems across the US. Energy is much more than the electric grid—there’s power plants, hydro optimization, wind and solar farms. All of these things make up the energy markets across the US, and TEA participates in seven of those energy markets. TEA runs a 24/7 shop that operates with a very small IT staff heavily invested in various technologies. They have 225 employees across the country and business partners all across the US that are also running 24/7/365. TEA’s partners of course want to keep the power on 24/7/365.
Clorox is a $6 billion global consumer packaged goods (CPG) company that has operations in 25+ countries, approximately 8,800 employees across 83+ sites, with 33 manufacturing plants globally. Their computing environment is composed of approximately 1400 to 1500 Windows servers, ranging everywhere from 2003 all the way up to 2019. They run about 300 Linux servers in the environment with direct internet access at each of their locations, with a firewall at each of those sites. They have about 7,500 PCs, mostly laptops—predominantly Windows—with about 200 Macs in the environment.
As an organization with distributed employees and customers across the globe, Tiny has adopted a cloud-based strategy for its infrastructure. To understand how things are performing, the company relies on its logs; however, the process of managing the logs to monitor and analyze the company’s infrastructure and platform performance was inconsistent across systems.
As part of its ongoing commitment to innovation, a leading global airline company embarked on a major initiative that—when fully completed–would entail moving hundreds of applications to the cloud. However, essential to this initiative was the need for the company’s nascent cloud platforms to first attain compliance with the highly demanding PCI Data Security Standard. Failing to achieve this milestone would endanger the company’s entire digital transformation efforts.
The fitness company sought security information and event management (SIEM) options to protect its operations along with the personal data of more than one million members around the world. By securely monitoring the threats across its entire infrastructure, the company had the potential to dramatically shorten the amount of time necessary to detect and correct vulnerabilities.
Goibibo is India’s leading online travel booking brand providing a range of choices for hotels, flights, trains, bus and cars for travelers. Their core value differentiating claim is being the most trusted user experience, be it in terms of quickest search and booking, fastest payments, settlement or refund processes. Through GoStays, their customers enjoy standardized stay experience at certified hotel properties.
SentriLock continually enhances its software systems to better command the millions of its electronic lockboxes distributed across hundreds of thousands of locations. Among other responsibilities, this entails steadily porting a monolithic real estate application to an updated microservice architecture, deploying solutions to the cloud, and turning to Kubernetes to coordinate activity.
Due to the wealth of sensitive information higher education institutions are responsible for, EDUCAUSE named information security as the top IT issue the education sector needs to address. Coupled with evidence that financially-motivated attacks against higher education are on the rise, it’s clear that universities remain a prime target of online criminals and nation state attackers. To ensure it remains secure in the face of these growing threats, the University of Lethbridge set out to strengthen its security posture. The first step? Creating a next-generation security operations center (SOC).
Sega chose Sumo Logic’s cloud-native machine data management solution to replace its legacy Security Information and Event Management (SIEM) system. As part of this undertaking, SEGA Europe concentrated all of its log files from Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Microsoft Azure into Sumo Logic and then configured customized dashboards to address precise user needs.