We were delighted to take part in KubeCon + CloudNativeCon North America 2021! It was awesome meeting so many of you virtually and in person. Although in person attendance was understandably light this year, we had great conversations about how we can bolster security practices across Kubernetes, clouds, containers, serverless, and more.
And we were super excited to announce that ThreatMapper is now 100% open source under the Apache 2.0 license! We were honored to receive such positive feedback on the open sourcing of ThreatMapper, its novel and useful features, and its beautiful UI. Try it out via GitHub and let us know what you think!
In this post we’ll share a recap of the latest Deepfence and ThreatMapper news and how to get started.
ThreatMapper is an open source cloud native security observability platform that discovers, annotates, and displays the topology of your applications across multiple cloud environments. ThreatMapper was initially launched as a freemium edition and over time we worked closely with dozens of early adopters to evolve it into the robust cloud native security platform that it is today.
Deepfence ThreatMapper helps you monitor and secure your running applications by:
Learn more and get started on GitHub.
We open sourced ThreatMapper because securing modern applications, which depend greatly on open source components and technologies, is most effectively done as a community effort – including responsible disclosure, public vulnerability feeds, and freely-available open source tooling. Open source ThreatMapper helps DevSecOps teams identify and prioritize threats quickly and easily, including vulnerabilities in production. And we became members of the OpenSSF, a cross-industry collaboration that brings together leaders to improve the security of open source software (OSS). Here’s a recap of some of the news coverage from these two announcements ...
Open source ThreatMapper:
It’s easy to get started with ThreatMapper, here are a few resources to help: