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Rebooting Your Servers Is Making You Insecure and Noncompliant

Learn why such “best practices” as server maintenance windows or reboot cycles are actually putting your infrastructure at risk of incompliance and what are the ways to overcome this challenge.

Talking Points

Traditionally, kernel patching required server reboots.
Rebooting is a headache and a hassle that is often repeatedly put off. But every day that a vulnerability is discovered and not patched is another day when you are at risk.This risk window can leave your infrastructure vulnerable, non-compliant, and at risk of potential malpractice.
Industry best practice is a maximum of around 30 days for kernel patching, but waiting until the scheduled maintenance window to reboot servers can see months of delays.
Learn why this is unsustainable, and how this can be addressed.

Key Takeaways

Understanding the Linux Kernel and current approaches to Kernel Patching
Why delaying patching puts you at risk of malpractice and noncompliance
Live Kernel Patching with patch management software

Try KernelCare rebootless security updates. For Free!

Try KernelCare rebootless security updates

Current vulnerabilities gone in seconds
Bring your Linux kernels up-to-date with all security patches now, without a reboot.
Avoid downtime
No more reboots. Run your Linux servers for years without restarting.
Never miss a critical patch
Automate your patch management process to stay up to date on all security patches, and avoid disastrous incidents.
KernelCare puts an end to rebooting servers. When you don’t have to reboot, you aren’t hampered by the patch delays created by reboot cycles. KernelCare eliminates the need for staying up at night to deliver patch updates or coordinating downtime with your business units and various IT departments and locations.
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