Products + All Products + Software Integrity + Semiconductor IP + Verification + Design + Silicon Engineering
Posted by Synopsys Editorial Team on November 12, 2015
Every organization that develops or integrates software needs a software security initiative—a blend of people, processes and tools that ensure applications and the data they process are secure. As customers, regulators, executives and boards of directors start asking for evidence of a formal approach to software security, organizations are trying to determine where to start, how to construct a viable initiative, and what people, processes and technologies they will require.
Fortunately, there are innovative ways to rapidly establish a functional and scalable software security initiative that results in secure, higher-quality software at a significantly lower cost and level of effort.
The key is to plan and implement the initiative in stages, focusing on highest risks first, while building in the flexibility to scale and adapt the initiative to address your evolving technical and compliance requirements. When effectively implemented, a software security initiative results in:
The pressure to implement a more focused and holistic initiative around software security is coming from many directions—from customers and senior executives to regulatory agencies and the companies in your software supply chain. For all these stakeholders, accepting the risks of insecure software is no longer an option. Piecemeal products and services will not reliably improve your security posture; the cost-effective solution is a software security program that integrates all the individual policies, tools and processes.
Synopsys’ Software Security Initiative In-a-Box offers organizations of every size a unique and effective way of quickly standing up a functional software security initiatives. Within 30 days, Synopsys can provide any firm with the functional elements of a software security groups can use to govern, engineering teams can integrate into development cycles and internal and external stakeholders can accept as sufficient for their risk management processes.