zero trust authentication


Reduce the attack surface by 80%

The industry’s only Zero Trust Authentication solution

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Authentication needs an upgrade

Issues with traditional authentication

Can’t block insecure devices

Beyond Identity ensures that the device is trusted and secure

Only authenticates at login

Beyond Identity continuously authenticates throughout the session

Relies on phishable factors

Beyond Identity only utilizes phishing-resistant factors

Not zero trust

Beyond Identity is built for zero trust and integrates with your other zero trust tools


Control which users and which devices are accessing your apps

continuous risk

Assess device risk on a continuous basis

Users and devices are continuously authenticated when trying to access more sensitive resources during their sessions. This allows organizations to adhere to the zero trust motto "never trust, alway verify."

zta assessment

Set the foundation of a zero trust strategy

Replace phishable factors with an analysis of over 200 risk signals. Continuously assess these risk signals with robust policies to ensure complete control over who can access your data and when.


Integrate with your zero trust stack

Beyond Identity's Zero Trust Authentication shares data with other tools in the security ecosystem to improve risk detection so that it can continuously detect abnormal behavior and verify the device regularly.

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Make password-based breaches impossible

Eliminate passwords

Device Trust

Continuously validate device security settings

Achieve 100% device trust

Phishing-Resistant MFA

Authenticate Users With Only Strong Phishing-Resistant Factors

Eliminate credential-based breaches

The Rise of Zero Trust Authentication

The Rise of Zero Trust Authentication

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The Definitive Book on Zero Trust Authentication


Learn more about zero trust

NIST sees zero trust as a set of seven tenets, all working together to secure company resources continuously:

  1. All data sources and computing services are considered resources.
  2. All communication is secured regardless of network location.
  3. Access to individual enterprise resources is granted on a per-session basis. 
  4. Access to resources is determined by dynamic policy—including the observable state of client identity, application/service, and the requesting asset—and may include other behavioral and environmental attributes.
  5. The enterprise monitors and measures the integrity and security posture of all owned and associated assets. 
  6. All resource authentication and authorization are dynamic and strictly enforced before access is allowed.
  7. The enterprise collects as much information as possible about the current state of assets, network infrastructure and communications and uses it to improve its security posture.

John Kindervag, a former Forrester analyst, is credited with coining the term “zero trust” in 2009. The security term got a boost in popularity when Google announced in 2014 that they were moving to a zero trust security model. 

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Short answer: yes. It is currently considered best practice by many security professionals. The US government issued a memo on January 26, 2022, with the subject line reading “Moving the U.S. Government Towards Zero Trust Cybersecurity Principles.” This memo sets the groundwork for creating a zero trust architecture for federal agencies. It also set the ambitious goal of meeting this objective by the end of 2024. This move by the US federal government highlights the growing popularity of zero trust because of the strong security it provides. 

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Stop detecting threats. Start preventing them.

Book a demo to see how Zero Trust Authentication works.