NetSuite’s cloud solutions allow businesses both large and small to achieve efficient, customized enterprise resource management and related operations that are tailored specifically to their needs. However, one problem cloud software adopters are often concerned about is security. While it seems like your data is more secure when it is housed on-site, research actually indicates that cloud systems offer superior safety. NetSuite’s cloud system has passed a number of security audits and is continually enhanced. If you’re considering taking your data to the cloud, talk to a technology consulting service about NetSuite on Long Island to learn more about cloud security in these four key areas.
NetSuite provides proactive monitoring of their network 24 hours per day using an intrusion detection system that includes third-party scans and penetration tests. Thanks to the numerous detection systems, NetSuite’s cloud solutions have met a host of audit and security standards including SSAE 16 (SOC 1), PCI-DSS and US-EU Safe Harbor framework. In addition, NetSuite has modeled its security and risk management processes according to National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and ISO 27000 series of standards.
The NetSuite Cloud data center is housed in a facility with 24-hour armed guards and an extensive network of security cameras. All entry and exit points use biometric IDs and photo ID proximity access cards with single-person portals and T-DAR man traps. The exterior windows and doors have ballistic protection materials. Employees operate under the principle of least authority, so each worker has access only to the information they need for their specific roles.
There are three layers of security between data and all NetSuite applications, so no one ever has direct access to the database itself. When NetSuite employees develop tools to be used for the database, they do so using virtualized views only.
To ensure application security, NetSuite enforces strict controls of the activities of employees and performs regular audits of their actions. Companies can activate IP address recognition and application-only access. In addition to 128-bit encryption, end users can set up a two-factor authentication process to enhance security during the log-in process.