To say that Kubernetes provides no security features would be wrong. Kubernetes provides some functionality designed to help secure a containerized application. But it would be equally wrong to call Kubernetes a container security tool. Kubernetes’s ability to secure containers is strictly limited. If you use Kubernetes to orchestrate your containerized app, understanding the limits of Kubernetes security is critical for ensuring that you don’t leave gaps in your security strategy. With that challenge in mind, let’s take a look at exactly what Kubernetes does and does not do when it comes to security.
Lee Calcote, Founder at Layer5.io sat down with Kaitlyn Barnard, Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF), to talk about cloud native, trends in the industry, and being an Ambassador. Check out their interview. You can also view the video.
There are many ways for a company or organization to sustain open source. It could be as simple as training your organization to contribute to open source projects you depend on or hiring engineers to work on open source projects. Here are eight ways your organization can contribute back to open source, based on examples in the industry.
Upcoming webinars on cloud native technologies.
Building a Culture of Observability within your Organization
Grant Schofield, Humio May 7 @ 10:00 am – 11:00 am PDT