The wireless interface is used for guest access to the internet and it cannot get to any internal servers or workstations. For offiste employees we are using Cisco VPN to remote in through the firewall.
Now here is the question, a traveling person comes into the office, connects to the wireless network (no LAN ports available) and then wants to VPN in to do work. Can that be allowed through ACL's to allow traffic like that or would we be looking at using Cisco AnyConnect? I would not want to enable "globally" the ability for the Wireless range to speak to the Inside interface, but only allow VPN access. At first blush I would imagine the ASA to not allow this, but trying to get some clarification, thanks!
And if it can be done, I can see security implications so I am also looking for best practice info as well.
ISE 3.0 with patch level 3, licenses are showing as "Released for Entitlement" for all term based licenses. This is because of a bug CSCvz33870.I have tried all possibilities, including renewing registration, de registering, resetting, and updating from I...
This month, we're excited to bring awareness to a newly formed partnership between Cisco Secure and IBM.
Securing today's dynamic enterprise applications is critical. With hybrid and multi-cloud adoption, traditional network-based security ran into limita...
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APIClarity is an open source, cloud-native visibility tool for APIs. It utilizes a Service Mesh framework to capture and analyze API traffic and identify potential risks.
Hello everyone, A new video in the Cisco Secure Terraform Series has just been published. If you are interested in Infrastructure as Code, and Terraform, you don't want to miss out on this amazing series with Jason "Canadian Bacon" Maynard! Newe...
Whitepaper - Configuring IPsec IKEv2 Remote Access VPN with Cisco Secure Firewall
Abstract / Introduction
There has been recent guidance from the United States National Security Agency (NSA...