Read the fine print.
Better yet. Read your authoritative sources, risk management process findings, and understand your own requirements.
Three years ago I enrolled my little boys in MMA classes. They enjoyed it so much that I very soon got them started in private lessons with a professional UFC fighter. What I found to be fascinating was that despite his repertoire of tricks and experience, he often went back to the basics of what was necessary to succeed in a fight. Sure, the extra stuff can take you over the top. But if you don't understand the fundamentals, you're setting yourself up for failure.
Security is the same way. You can look at all of the new bells and whistles on the market, but if you can't execute on the fundamentals, you're setting yourself up for failure.
Perhaps one of the more interesting moments I've had in this industry came when a friend simply said to me, "Chris, this doesn't have to be that difficult. As long as you can control access to the data, you win. Every time."
On the surface of it, this is true. However, executing this idea is more than just access controls. He knew this, and that led into the discussion of the different vectors which were either a path, or gateway component, for access to the data and exfiltration of the data. The network is a critical piece of this architecture, and absolutely must be secured with appropriate access controls, intrusion prevention, network behavior anomaly detection, etc., etc..
Other things to consider include endpoint protection, log collection, log analytics, data loss prevention, and other controls that identify a potential compromise in the secure state of your system security. Don't lose sight of the big picture. Keep in mind the comprehensive set of controls necessary to protect access to data, inclusive of context. Subject. Data object. Paths. Demarcation points.
Remember technology affects every part of the infrastructure. At its best, security is a competitive differentiator. At its worst, security is your competitors differentiator.