Privileged Access Management

The privileged access management solution provides your organization with a secure way to store, manage, authenticate, record, audit, and analyze privileged access.

Download our free Privileged Access Management Guide and learn more.

Reduce the stress and worry with your privileged accounts!

Organizations rely on Privileged Access Management (PAM) to protect against threats related to credential theft and privilege abuse. PAM is a comprehensive cybersecurity strategy – around people, processes and technology – to control, monitor, secure and audit all human and non-human privileged identities and activities in a business IT environment.

What are your administrators and vendors doing on your systems?
PAM protects your organization from unknowing misuse of privileged access. Growing organizations especially benefit from Privileged Access Management as IT networks and systems become more complex as employees, service providers and users grow.

Privileged Access Management (PAM) is by no means something that should be ignored. That’s because the PAM solution enables organizations to ensure that only those with the right access permissions can access all business-critical data and systems.
PAM is not limited to a specific software or infrastructure – it also enables all privileged users in different systems to be managed easily and cost-effectively.

Challenge in Privileged Access Management

Credentials management

Many IT organizations rely on laborious, error-prone processes for rotating and updating privileged credentials. This can be inefficient and ultimately expensive.

Pursuit of privileged activities

Many organizations cannot centrally monitor and control privileged sessions, exposing the organization to cybersecurity threats and compliance violations.

Threat monitoring and analysis

Many organizations do not have appropriate threat analysis tools and are unable to proactively identify suspicious activity and respond appropriately.

Management and control of privileged user access

Often, organizations struggle to effectively control privileged user access to cloud platforms (Infrastructure-as-a-Service and Platform-as-a-Service), Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) applications, social media, etc., which creates compliance risks and adds operational complexity.

Privileged Access Management Advantages

Protection from attacks

Protect privileged accounts and log access to prevent account abuse with minimal effort.

Adherence to compliance requirements

Secure your business by keeping an eye on compliance. PAM technology supports compliance requirements by managing and monitoring privileged accounts.

Defense against insider attacks

Automated provisioning and deprovisioning of critical permissions to reduce insider threats.

Examples of privileged access by humans

Fast, and simply genzenlos compatible

Superuser account

A powerful account that allows IT system administrators to perform configurations on a system or application, add or remove users, or delete data.

Domain administrator account

An account that provides privileged administrative access to all workstations and servers within a network domain. Typically, there are not many of these accounts, but they provide the most comprehensive and robust access across the network. People often talk about the "key to the IT fortress" when referring to the privileges of some administrator accounts and systems.

Local administrator account

This account resides on an endpoint or workstation and uses a username and password combination. Users can use it to access and make changes to local machines and devices.

Secure Socket Shell Key

SSH keys are commonly used access protocols that provide direct root access to critical systems. Roots are user names or accounts that have default access to all commands and files on a Linux or other Unix-like operating system.

Emergency account

This account provides users with administrative access to secure systems in the event of an emergency. It is sometimes referred to as a Firecall or Break Glass account.

Privileged business user

A user who works outside of IT but has access to sensitive systems. For example, this could be an employee who needs access to financial, human resources, or marketing systems.


Our certifications for quality management and data protection


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