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For a system, organization, or other agency, a security policy is a description of what it means to be protected. It addresses the behavioral constraints imposed on members of an organization as well as the constraints imposed on adversaries by structures such as doors, locks, keys, and walls. The security policy for systems addresses constraints on functions and flow among them, as well as constraints on access by external systems and adversaries, such as programs and human access to data.
If security is essential, then all security policies must be implemented by mechanisms that are strong enough. There are structured methodologies and risk management methods in place to ensure that security policies are complete and that they are fully implemented. Policies can be decomposed into sub-policies in complex systems, such as information systems, to make the distribution of protection measures to implement sub-policies simpler. This method, however, has drawbacks. It's all too easy to simply skim over the top-level regulation and go straight to the sub-policies, which are basically the rules of service. This gives the impression that the rules of operation cover some broad concept of protection when they really don't. Since it is so difficult to think clearly with completeness about security, "sub-policies" with no "super-policy" typically end up being rambling laws that fail to implement something completely. As a result, any serious security scheme needs a top-level security policy, and sub-policies and rules of operation are useless without it.
Security reports can be designed based on security policies. Browse through a sample collection of Security Report Templates that have been designed just for you.