3rd Party Risk Management , Events , General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)

How Enterprise Browsers Enhance Security and Efficiency

Island President Steve Tchejeyan Says Enterprise Browsers Offer Significant ROI
Steve Tchejeyan, president, Island

Enterprise browsers offer corporations many advantages over traditional web browsers, from simplifying application delivery to protecting intellectual property. Unlike secure browsers, which focus on basic security protocols, enterprise browsers allow precise control over user interactions with applications and data, said Steve Tchejeyan, president of Island.

From a cost standpoint, enterprise browsers can replace expensive technologies such as virtual desktop infrastructure and VPN tunneling. Enterprise browsers also support zero trust architectures and can streamline IT environments by minimizing the need for multiple security tools, he said.

Built on the Chromium open-source project, Island's Enterprise Browser provides a consumer-like experience while incorporating robust security measures. "We're seeing significant return on investment for 100% of our customer base," Tchejeyan said.

In this video interview with Information Security Media Group at Infosecurity Europe 2024, Tchejeyan also discussed:

  • The importance of last mile control in security;
  • Achieving the right balance between security and user experience;
  • How enterprise browsers help organizations comply with data privacy regulations such as GDPR.

Tchejeyan has two decades of executive leadership experience driving successful business strategies and growth initiatives for some of the world's leading IT and cybersecurity organizations. Prior to joining Island, he held sales and executive leadership positions at Forescout Technologies, Symantec, Blue Coat Systems, Intel Security and Cisco.

About the Author

Anna Delaney

Anna Delaney

Director, Productions, ISMG

An experienced broadcast journalist, Delaney conducts interviews with senior cybersecurity leaders around the world. Previously, she was editor-in-chief of the website for The European Information Security Summit, or TEISS. Earlier, she worked at Levant TV and Resonance FM and served as a researcher at the BBC and ITV in their documentary and factual TV departments.

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