Adaptive threat protection for containers

Security built for the agile enterprise

StackRox delivers the industry’s only container security platform that adapts to evolving threats.

See your containers in high resolution

StackRox automatically discovers every container and establishes full operational visibility. It transforms millions of signals across your environment into meaningful security insights with dramatically less noise.

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high resolution containers
Adapt your defenses

Adapt your defenses

Break free from traditional security tools that can’t operate at the speed and scale of containers. In just two clicks, you can train StackRox’s powerful machine learning models to generate a complete behavioral context of each application for adaptive threat prevention, detection, and response.

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Unify cybersecurity for container environments

The path to reducing the cost and complexity of securing your containers begins with StackRox. StackRox unifies multiple threat protection capabilities in a single integrated platform, eliminating the need to create patchwork defenses with dozens of specialized security tools.

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Unify cybersecurity for containers

Trusted by security teams

"ADP is committed to protecting the data of our 35+ million users globally. StackRox’s offering is like 'Dolby noise reduction' for container security, filtering out the background noise using advanced machine learning techniques."

Jim Ford Chief Strategic Architect for ADP

"It's clearly a well thought-out, powerful, and yet intuitive solution and it's clear that you have something that all businesses that have any interest in protecting their data and reputation should invest in."

Rob Peterson IT Executive at a Global 2000 technology company

"My current patchwork of security vendor solutions is no longer viable – or affordable – as our enterprise is growing too quickly and cyber threats evolve constantly. StackRox has already unified a handful of major product areas into a single security engine, so moving to containers means positive ROI."

Gene Yoo Senior Vice President and Head of Information Security at City National Bank

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Why everyone from the investor to the C-suite should consider container security

Why everyone from investors to the C-suite should consider container security Over the past few years, virtually all of the most innovative enterprise firms – from multinational banks like Goldman Sachs, to cutting-edge technology companies like Google – have set out to modernize the way they deliver software applications through containers and microservices architectures. By breaking down large applications into smaller, composable pieces, software developers and those in charge of managing applications have discovered that containers – and the microservices approach they enable – allow for software development that is far more agile, resilient, and efficient than traditional monolithic approaches.

Hardening Docker containers and hosts against vulnerabilities: a security toolkit

Introduction Container technology has radically changed the way that applications are being developed and deployed. Notably, containers dramatically ease dependency management, so shipping new features or code is faster than ever before. While Docker containers and Kubernetes are great for DevOps, they also present new security challenges that both security practitioners and developers must understand and address with diligence. Docker’s team of security experts has built some valuable security features into the Docker platform over the last several years.

Protecting Against Containerized Web App Attacks

WAF the heck do I do to protect against attacks on my container-based web applications? The hackers who want your organization’s valuable data will invariably target your web applications. Despite the steady increase in distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks and ransomware, web application attacks represent the most common cause of data breaches.1 The vast majority of these attacks are executed by botnets, operated by organized crime2. Their goals: stealing credentials, growing the size of the botnet, and, of course, exfiltrating information that can be used for financial gain.