Category: CloudBerry Explorer

Amazon S3 Security Part 3: IAM Identities

Amazon S3 Security Part 3: IAM Identities

This is the third article in a three-part series on Amazon S3 Security In-Depth. In Part I of this series, we discussed the different mechanisms you can use to allow access to your Amazon S3 buckets and objects. In Part II, we looked at writing identity-based policies to manage access to your S3 resources. In this Part III, we will cover authentication and identity within the context of AWS Identity and Access Management (IAM). Continue reading

Amazon S3 Security Part 2: Basics of IAM Policies

Amazon S3 Security Part 2: Basics of IAM Policies

This is the second in a three-part series on Amazon S3 Security In-Depth. In Part I of this series, we discussed the different mechanisms you can use to allow access to your Amazon S3 buckets and objects. In this Part II, we will take a deeper look at managing access to your S3 resources using AWS Identity and Access Management (IAM). Continue reading

Amazon S3 Security Part 1: ACLs vs Bucket Policies vs IAM

Amazon S3 Security Part 1: ACLs vs Bucket Policies vs IAM

To use Amazon S3 effectively, you need to be aware of the security mechanisms provided by AWS to control your S3 resources. This is the first part in a three-part series on S3 security. In this part, we will discuss the three different access control tools provided by AWS to manage your S3 resources. Continue reading

Pre-Signed URLs Use-Cases

Pre-Signed URLs Use-Cases

In this article, we'll learn how and why to use pre-signed S3 URLs to provide secure, temporary access to objects in your S3 buckets. We will discuss generating pre-signed S3 URLs for occasional, one-off use cases as well as programmatically generating them for use in your application code. There are multiple code examples for each use case.
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How to Improve Security of S3 Buckets Using S3 Access Logs

How to Improve Security of S3 Buckets Using S3 Access Logs

Imagine the situation: you browse your Amazon S3 bucket and suddenly discover that some files are missing. Since Amazon S3 offers high durability, it leaves almost no chance for these files to disappear due to a system failure or disaster. Apparently, they were deleted by a user. How to find out who did that? Continue reading