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Content with tags Security, Stairway Series Rss

   Items 1 to 6 of 6   
 

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 10: Row-Level Security

Unlike some other industrial-strength database servers, SQL Server lacks a built-in mechanism for protecting individual data records, called row-level security. This stairway level explores why you might want to use such a low-level granularity of data access security and how you can implement row-level security.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2015/07/29 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 2,931 reads

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 7: Security Across Databases with Cross-Database Ownership Chaining

Sometimes you need to reach outside a database and access data and objects from multiple databases, which raises some security issues and increases the complexity of data access. In this stairway level, you’ll learn about cross-database ownership chaining so that you can reach across database boundaries securely.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2015/04/08 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 2,421 reads

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 6: Execution Context and Code Signing

A fundamental way that SQL Server determines whether a principal has the permissions necessary to execute code is with its execution context rules. It’s all complicated by the possibility that a principal has permission to execute code but doesn’t have permission on the underlying objects accessed by the code, such as the data in a table. This stairway level will explore SQL Server’s execution context, ownership chains, and impersonation, as well as show you how you can control access to data via T-SQL code.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2015/02/04 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 2,618 reads

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 4: Permissions

A permission gives a principal access to an object to perform certain actions on or with the object. SQL Server has a mind-numbingly huge number of permissions that you can grant to a principal, and you can even deny or revoke those permissions. This sounds a bit complicated, but by the end of this stairway level you’ll understand how SQL Server permissions work and how you can exert very granular control over object creation, data access, and other types of actions on database and server objects.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2014/10/15 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 4,090 reads

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 2: Authentication

Authentication is the first step in letting a principal get access to an instance of SQL Server, essentially resolving the question, Who are you? In this stairway level you’ll learn about the basics of authentication and the authentication options available. This level covers logins and users and you’ll learn about the password policies that can help strengthen SQL Server authentication.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2014/06/18 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 4,392 reads

Stairway to SQL Server Security Level 1: Overview of SQL Server Security

The ubiquity of databases and the potentially valuable information stored in them makes them attractive targets for people who want to steal data or harm its owner by tampering with it. Making sure that your data is secure is a critical part of configuring SQL Server and developing applications that use it to store data.  Read more...
By Don Kiely 2014/06/04 | Source: SQLServerCentral.com | Category: stairway series
Rating: |  Discuss |   Briefcase | 7,377 reads
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