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Resources > Blog >
Security is Everybody’s Job — Part 4 — What is DevSecOps?

Security is Everybody’s Job — Part 4 — What is DevSecOps?

In this post we will explore The 3 Ways of DevOps. But first, a definition from a friend.

DevSecOps is Application Security, adjusted for a DevOps environment.

Imran A Mohammed

DevSecOps is the security activities that application security professionals perform, in order to ensure the systems created by DevOps practices are secure. It’s the same thing we (AppSec professionals) have always done, with a new twist. Thanks Imran!

Refresher on The Three Ways:

  1. Emphasize the efficiency of the entire system, not just your part.
  2. Fast feedback loops.
  3. Continuous learning, risk taking and experimentation (failing fast). Taking time to improve your daily work.

Let’s dig in, shall we?

1. Emphasize the efficiency of the entire system, not just one part.

This means that Security CANNOT slow down or stop the entire pipeline (break the build/block a release), unless it’s a true emergency. This means Security learning to sprint, just like Ops and Dev are doing. It means focusing on improving ALL value streams, and sharing how securing the final product offers value to all the other steams. It means fitting security activities into the Dev and Ops processes, and making sure we are fast.

2. Fast feedback loops.

Fast feedback loops = “Pushing Left” (in application security)

Pushing or shifting “left” means starting security earlier in the System Development Life Cycle (SDLC). We want security activities to happen sooner in order to provide feedback earlier, which means this goal is 100% inline with that we want. The goal of security activities must be to shorten and amplify feedback loops so security flaws (design/architecture issues) and bugs (code/implementation issues) are fixed as early as possible, when it’s faster, cheaper and easier to do a better job.

3. Continuous learning, risk taking and experimentation

For most security teams this means serious culture change; my favorite thing! InfoSec really needs some culture change if we are going to do DevOps well. In fact, all of IT does (including Dev and Ops) if we want to make security everybody’s job.

Part of The Third Way:

  • Allocating time for the improvement of daily work
  • Creating rituals that reward the team for taking risks: celebrate successes
  • Introducing faults into the system to increase resilience: red team exercises

We are going to delve deep into each of the three ways over the next several articles, exploring several ways that we can weave security through the DevOps processes to ensure we are creating more secure software, without breaking the flow.

If you are itching for more, but can’t wait until the next post, watch this video by Tanya Janca. She will explain this and much more in her talk ‘Security Learns To Sprint’.

If you’re willing to learn more, don’t forget to check out part 5.

Resources

DORA: Exploring The Path to Financial Institutions’ Resilience

DORA (Digital Operational Resilience Act) is the latest addition to the EU regulatory arsenal. A framework designed to bolster the cyber resilience of financial entities operating within the EU. But let’s face it: there’s no lack of regulations issued by the European Union legislature, and they’re not exactly known for keeping things light and easy.

IASTless IAST – The SAST to DAST Bridge

Streamline appsec with IASTless IAST. Simplify deployment, enhance accuracy, and boost your security posture by combining SAST and Bright’s DAST.

Bringing DAST security to AI-generated code

AI-generated code is basically the holy grail of developer tools of this decade. Think back to just over two years ago; every third article discussed how there weren’t enough engineers to answer demand; some companies even offered coding training for candidates wanting to make a career change. The demand for software and hardware innovation was

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