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To put it simply, the Zero Trust concept redefines processes to assume that every user is untrustworthy at the start of every interaction. In doing so, systems automatically authenticate and check authorizations for a user each time before they are granted access to any application, database, or business asset. Additionally, each user's authorization status is continuously validated while using apps and data.

As more businesses and governments operate on top of cloud and hybrid environments, the need for the Zero Trust framework is rising. These environments make it increasingly difficult for companies to determine who and what should be trusted with access to networks and applications. That's why implementing architecture and strategy that doesn't need to assume user trust is becoming commonplace.

Of course, one important focal point is the user workflow and ease of use. When it comes to performance concerns, the right framework means all validations processes will take place rapidly in the background, minimizing interruption to the user while greatly strengthening business security. To effectively implement it, the process takes place in three stages.

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