Gluu Server 2.2 is released–includes support for UMA 1.0

The latest release of the Gluu Server for CentOS and Ubuntu is a major step towards enabling organizations to launch a free open source access management infrastructure.

News Highlights

  • Updates align the Gluu Server with UMA 1.0, a new profile of OAuth 2.0, developed at the Kantara Initiative, that enables organizations to centrally manage policies to define which people can access which API’s, using which websites or mobile applications.
  • Updated the Gluu Server benchmarking suite to enable large scale deployments to test performance.
  • Reorganized product documentation with enhanced instructions for using interception scripts to customize the behavior of the Gluu Server.

Austin, TX — May 5, 2015 — Gluu announced today a new release of its open source access management suite, called the Gluu Server, that extends its leadership position in the open source identity and access management industry. With the release of version 2.2, the Gluu Server is positioned to help organizations radically reduce the cost and complexity of implementing an enterprise-class federated authentication and authorization infrastructure.

The Gluu Server provides the only comprehensive free open source software suite that enables any domain to enforce policies for access, as well as implement mechanisms that enhance security such as mobile or biometric two-factor authentication to home-grown and third-party applications.

The Gluu Server was updated to support the UMA 1.0 specification and provides fixes for a number of issues relating to user experience and management of the software, including a restructured navigation and updates to self-registration and custom authentication.

Find out more about the Gluu Server:

About Gluu:
Gluu publishes free open source Internet security software that universities, government agencies and companies can use to enable Web and mobile applications to securely identify a person, and manage what information they are allowed to access. Using a Gluu Server, organizations can centralize their authentication and authorization service and leverage standards such as OpenID Connect, UMA, and SAML 2.0 to enable federated single sign-on (SSO) and trust elevation.

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