The importance of remote worker solutions has become all too apparent in recent months and it's important to know how to configure and support remote access VPN solutions to support remote workers and this is where this course comes in.
Whilst choosing the VPN solution most suitable for your organizational requirements is important, it is also very important to know how to configure, maintain, and troubleshoot your VPN solution. In this course, Enabling Remote Access with Cisco VPNs, you will learn how to configure three different remote access VPNs on Cisco Routers and ASAs. First, you will go through how to generate identity certificates. Next, you will move on to configuring an SSL VPN on an ASA followed by a router. Finally, you will explore configuring IKEv2 based FlexVPNs and clientless SSL VPNs. When you are finished with course, you will not only be able to understand the process of configuring VPNs in order to allow remote workers secure access to sensitive internal data, but you will also have the skills and knowledge to use relevant show commands and debugs in order to troubleshoot issues with your remote access VPN.
Martin is a network security engineer with several years experience in various markets including retail and aerospace in many different countries and at the moment works for a UK based tier 1 service provider working with technology from Cisco, F5, Checkpoint, Infoblox, and, of course, Juniper.
Course Overview Hi, everyone. My name is Martin Brown, and welcome to my course, Enabling Remote Access with Cisco VPNs. I am a dual CCMP certified senior solutions consultant, and I currently work for a cyber security specialist. In this course, we're going to go through the process of configuring several types of remote access VPN supported on Cisco IOS, and IOS‑XE based routers, and Cisco ASAs. And we start with SSL VPNs before looking at the more modern, like version w based FlexVPNs. We then move on to configuring clientless SSL VPNs before finishing with looking at troubleshooting using show commands, debugging, and catches. Some of the major topics that we will cover include, generating identity certificates, configuring clientless smart tunnels, creating AnyConnect client profiles, and using debugs to diagnose connection issues. By the end of this course, you should be able to configure and troubleshoot the major types of Cisco remote access VPN that are in use today. Before beginning this course, you should be familiar with Cisco, IOS, and IOS‑XE based devices, and ASA firewalls, in addition to having a firm understanding of NAT, access lists, and routing. I hope you'll join me on this journey to learn about how to configure and troubleshoot remote access VPNs with the Enabling Remote Access with Cisco VPNs course, at Pluralsight.