Nearly all organizations have adopted the cloud to modernize their operations, enable rapid innovation, and accelerate growth, and there are no signs of slowing down. Gartner estimates that by 2025, over 95% of new digital workloads will be deployed on cloud-native platforms.
Organizations are moving workloads and applications to public cloud platforms to facilitate faster product delivery, data-driven customer experiences, business innovation, and digital transformation, to name just a few of the cloud’s myriad benefits.
Today, nearly all organizations have adopted the cloud to modernize their operations, enable rapid innovation, and accelerate growth. The 2022 Cloud Security Report, a global survey of 823 cybersecurity professionals sponsored by Fortinet, reported that almost 40% of enterprises are running more than half of their workloads in the cloud. Moreover, that percentage is expected to increase to nearly 60% by 2024.1 Many of these organizations have multiple disparate security solutions deployed, with few that integrate.
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It is widely acknowledged that this decade needs to be one of climate action. Without taking bold steps now, we will not be able to achieve the net zero carbon target set for 2050 and avert climate catastrophe.
Over 120 countries are now committing to Net Zero 2050 goals. It is no longer a “nice to have” but a “must-have” in order to remain compliant and competitive. In its 2020 Survey of Sustainability Reporting, KPMG found that 80% of companies worldwide now report on sustainability.¹
The world is heading toward a digitized future. Already, an entire generation has grown up immersed in the digital world. Digital transformation — or the widespread adoption of digital technologies to disrupt business models, create efficiencies, and enhance customer experience — is reinventing core aspects of human existence, from homes to industry, buildings to cloud, and beyond.
In today’s world of being “on” 24/7, data centers are at the core of business and viewed as the way to create competitive differentiation. Speed, efficiency, flexibility, and scale are now critical for winning the race to meet new connectivity and processing demands caused by the Internet of Things (IoT) and Big Data.
The term “network edge” has been in use for decades in the networking community and refers to the interface point of computer networks and the internet and is an important security boundary. This paper focuses on the “network edge”, “a location where a local edge data center interfaces with the Internet/cloud to support data-intensive and ultra-low latency applications.”1 For simplicity, we call these data centers “distributed network edge data centers” for the rest of the paper.