eye watch security corp.

14 neptune court
monroe, new york 10950

NYS Entity Status
ACTIVE

NYS Filing Date
OCTOBER 07, 2013

NYS DOS ID#
4469408

County
ORANGE

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
NONE

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION

Name History
2013 - EYE WATCH SECURITY CORP.









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  • AROUND THE WEB

  • De Blasio’s Plan to Create 100,000 Jobs: Find 40,000, and Keep Eyes Open
    By WILLIAM NEUMAN and J. DAVID GOODMAN - Thursday Jun 15, 2017

    Mayor Bill de Blasio announced initiatives toward his goal of creating 100,000 jobs in New York City, but couldn’t say where 60,000 of those would come from.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • FireEye CEO Shares State of IT Threat Landscape
    By InformationWeek Staff - Friday Jun 23, 2017

    FireEye CEO Kevin Mandia talks about the state of the IT threat landscape and where enterprises should focus their attention when it comes to cybersecurity.

    Source: Information Week
  • NFL Eyes Liquor Advertisers
    Tuesday Jun 6, 2017

    There have been liquor ads on TV for some time -- but not on the NFL. That will change this year, when they join the ranks of beer marketers for the league. It's all part of trad TV's search for new advertisers and revenue streams.

    Source: Media Post: TV Watch
  • Get ready for 'spring cleaning' in foreclosures
    By podcast@wsj.com (MarketWatch.com) - Thursday Dec 11, 2014

    RealtyTrac sees foreclosures at pre-recession levels early next year, and banks gearing up for some "spring cleaning."

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: MarketWatch News Break
  • How to use BeyondCorp to ditch your VPN, improve security and go to the cloud
    Tuesday Jun 20, 2017

    The BeyondCorp security engineering team at Google just announced their fourth research paper: Migrating to BeyondCorp: Maintaining Productivity While Improving Security.

    For those that aren’t familiar with it, BeyondCorp is a security approach used by Google that allows employees to work from anywhere, quickly and easily.

    This is easier said than done. In 2010, we undertook a massive project to rethink how to provide employees with secure remote access to applications: We moved away from our corporate VPN, and introduced BeyondCorp, a zero-trust network security model.

    With BeyondCorp, we no longer have a binary access model, where you are either inside the whole corporate network, with all the access that allows, or outside and completely locked out of applications. Our new approach provides a better, more convenient, and less risky way: access to individual services as you need them, based on who you are and what machine you're using.

    While BeyondCorp makes applications easily accessible from anywhere, it also improves security in other ways. Over the course of the migration we’ve discovered services that we thought were long dead, because this change required taking a detailed look at our traffic, our dependencies and our employee usage patterns. It’s also allowed us to scale globally while reducing our attack surface, and increased our ability to provide access when appropriate.

    This March, we began offering elements of BeyondCorp to other organizations, in the form of Cloud Identity-Aware Proxy (IAP). Already, Cloud IAP has helped Google Cloud customers put fine-grained access controls on their critical internal services and applications based on region, time, role or group. More importantly, Cloud IAP removes obstacles to getting work done. Authorized employees get in, wherever they are, and do their job, or Cloud IAP blocks them, because they aren’t supposed to have access.

    BeyondCorp: a work in progress

    At Google, we’ve been on our BeyondCorp journey for several years, gradually shifting more of our traffic and services away from a segmented, privileged corporate network and onto the public internet and cloud.

    You may be wondering how to move to a similar model. What do you need to do? What's the potential impact on your company and your employees?  The latest installment of our research paper describes how we kept people productive at Google while shifting our security model. It covers:

    • The process of migrating individuals to our non-privileged network

    • How we supported the effort through our TechStop infrastructure (local and remote service desks)

    • How to handle edge cases

    • Diagnostic tools to troubleshoot access denials

    • The importance of self-service documentation

    • Why to run a publicity campaign about the project.

    In the end, we moved to this new system successfully by breaking up the work into discrete chunks, parallelizing as much as possible, and focusing on the end-user experience. To learn more about the BeyondCorp approach and determine whether it’s the right fit for your business, read all four public research papers:

    1. BeyondCorp: A New Approach to Enterprise Security

    2. BeyondCorp: Design to Deployment at Google

    3. Beyond Corp: The Access Proxy

    4. Migrating to BeyondCorp: Maintaining Productivity While Improving Security

    And to discuss whether BeyondCorp and Cloud Identity-Aware Proxy are right for your business, give us a shout—we’d love to hear from you.

    Source: The Official Google Blog
  • How to use BeyondCorp to ditch your VPN, improve security and go to the cloud
    Tuesday Jun 20, 2017

    The BeyondCorp security engineering team at Google just announced their fourth research paper: Migrating to BeyondCorp: Maintaining Productivity While Improving Security.

    For those that aren’t familiar with it, BeyondCorp is a security approach used by Google that allows employees to work from anywhere, quickly and easily.

    This is easier said than done. In 2010, we undertook a massive project to rethink how to provide employees with secure remote access to applications: We moved away from our corporate VPN, and introduced BeyondCorp, a zero-trust network security model.

    With BeyondCorp, we no longer have a binary access model, where you are either inside the whole corporate network, with all the access that allows, or outside and completely locked out of applications. Our new approach provides a better, more convenient, and less risky way: access to individual services as you need them, based on who you are and what machine you're using.

    While BeyondCorp makes applications easily accessible from anywhere, it also improves security in other ways. Over the course of the migration we’ve discovered services that we thought were long dead, because this change required taking a detailed look at our traffic, our dependencies and our employee usage patterns. It’s also allowed us to scale globally while reducing our attack surface, and increased our ability to provide access when appropriate.

    This March, we began offering elements of BeyondCorp to other organizations, in the form of Cloud Identity-Aware Proxy (IAP). Already, Cloud IAP has helped Google Cloud customers put fine-grained access controls on their critical internal services and applications based on region, time, role or group. More importantly, Cloud IAP removes obstacles to getting work done. Authorized employees get in, wherever they are, and do their job, or Cloud IAP blocks them, because they aren’t supposed to have access.

    BeyondCorp: a work in progress

    At Google, we’ve been on our BeyondCorp journey for several years, gradually shifting more of our traffic and services away from a segmented, privileged corporate network and onto the public internet and cloud.

    You may be wondering how to move to a similar model. What do you need to do? What's the potential impact on your company and your employees?  The latest installment of our research paper describes how we kept people productive at Google while shifting our security model. It covers:

    • The process of migrating individuals to our non-privileged network

    • How we supported the effort through our TechStop infrastructure (local and remote service desks)

    • How to handle edge cases

    • Diagnostic tools to troubleshoot access denials

    • The importance of self-service documentation

    • Why to run a publicity campaign about the project.

    In the end, we moved to this new system successfully by breaking up the work into discrete chunks, parallelizing as much as possible, and focusing on the end-user experience. To learn more about the BeyondCorp approach and determine whether it’s the right fit for your business, read all four public research papers:

    1. BeyondCorp: A New Approach to Enterprise Security

    2. BeyondCorp: Design to Deployment at Google

    3. Beyond Corp: The Access Proxy

    4. Migrating to BeyondCorp: Maintaining Productivity While Improving Security

    And to discuss whether BeyondCorp and Cloud Identity-Aware Proxy are right for your business, give us a shout—we’d love to hear from you.

    Source: The Official Google Blog
  • The Black Eyed Peas' Fergie Talks About Her Fans
    Thursday Dec 2, 2010

    In an interview with WSJ's Lee Hawkins, Black Eyed Peas member Fergie reveals that the group stays true to its fan base by DJing and hanging out with fans at clubs. Watch the full interview 12/03/10 at 4pm EST on WSJ.com.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Weekend Conversations
  • Watch Hackers Take Over the Mouse of a Power-Grid Computer
    By Andy Greenberg - Tuesday Jun 20, 2017

    As intruders caused a blackout by hijacking the network of a Ukrainian energy company, spooked engineers recorded this video.

    Source: Webmonkey