What are some cool secret managers that you can use at your organization?
One thing I always find helpful while running a tech business is using a secret manager. Isn't it great to have a place where you can store all your confidential secrets and variables? To help you out, we have compiled a list of some of the best secret managers.
Vault: It has to be my top pick regarding secret managers. It's open source, it's written in Go, and it's effortless to use. I also love the fact that it integrates with a lot of different tools and services.
Akeyless Vault: What I like about Akeyless Vault is that it's a cloud-based solution, so you don't have to worry about setting it up and managing it yourself. It's also really easy to use and has an excellent user interface.
AWS Secrets Manager: As you would expect from service from AWS, Secrets Manager is a really solid and reliable solution. It's also easy to use and integrates well with other AWS services.
KeyWiz: KeyWiz is another excellent open source solution that is easy to use. I love that it has a web interface, so you can easily manage your secrets from anywhere.
Azure Key Vault: Azure Key Vault is a great option if you already use other Azure services. It's easy to use and integrates well with Azure Active Directory, making it an excellent choice for enterprises.
Confidant: I like how Confidant is designed to be easily deployed in various environments. It's also open source, so you can be sure it's always up to date.
Strongbox: Although it's not as widely used as other options, Strongbox is an excellent choice if you're looking for an open-source solution. I like that it uses AWS KMS for key management, so you know your keys are always secure.
Docker secrets: They are a great option if you're already using Docker containers. It's easy to use and can be automatically rotated, making it a good choice for security-conscious organizations.
So there you have it! These are just a few of the many options out there for managing secrets. Be sure to research and choose the one that best fits your needs. According to you, what are the best practices for storing secrets? Do you have a favourite tool or method?