Monitoring deep, dark and surface web to detect exposure of your sensitive data, secret projects and initiatives, privileged users, critical systems, IT infrastructure, and more.
Monitoring and alerting of third party data breaches impacting your employees’ emails, usernames, and personally identifiable information.
Assess the risk footprint and security posture of key business relationships to get a handle on external risk introduced through your extended attack surface.

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Digital risk monitoring of key personnel with telemetry and risk metrics. VIPRecon provides broad coverage of social media, deep and dark web, as well as physical threat assessments.
Our Ransomware Response Readiness Assessment, Playbook and Table Top Exercise gives your organization the best chance to survive and recover.
Gain visibility of your digital footprint by reaching into the most active areas of the cyber underground.
Fully managed and tailored Threat Intelligence services that becomes an extension of your current security processes and provides real-time visibility on new threats.
Providing research and investigations into known threats, to save security teams time and stress during a cyber emergency.

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GroupSense offers a comprehensive package of services for assessing and responding to ransomware attacks, including negotiations with threat actors.
Actively researching and monitoring threats from vendors or third-party companies that can affect organizational security.
Monitoring for threats to elections, VIPs, and more on social media to proactively prevent or mitigate digital risk.
Focusing on the threats and risks that matter to your security processes and providing intelligence and insights to prevent or mitigate digital risk.
Taking the next step in security services, by proactively taking down phishing sites or anonymously interacting with threat actors to provide better intelligence.
Active monitoring of your brand's digital assets to protect its reputation and stop further brand abuse from targeting unsuspecting victims.

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Combining your cyber and fraud programs to effectively fight threat actors continually scamming or threatening assets within an organization.
Executives are prime targets for fraudulent activities, but with a proactive approach, any attacks or threats can be neutralized before causing any damage.
Governments, political parties and candidates must all act now to activate cyber threat intelligence services to harden their information security and get ahead of inevitable cyber threats to the election process.
1 min read

Five tips for managing information security in the post-COVID world

Aug 31, 2020 9:00:00 AM

The COVID-19 pandemic has created many security challenges that will persist long after the crisis ends. As time passes, it appears that work-from-home will become more permanent. Couple that with rushed digital transformation projects and inflamed security vulnerabilities that if not addressed quickly will lead to serious security and compliance problems. As we look to 2021, here are some challenges security teams must address:

  1. Prepare for health data breaches. The pandemic has caused an explosion of electronic health data – often collected and managed by organizations that have never had to before. This data includes everything from track-and-trace to temperature checks, test results and barcodes showing immunity. Some companies now ask employees to provide health data for themselves and their family members. This raises some important security questions: What happens to all this data once the pandemic passes and it’s no longer needed? Will companies destroy the data? Or will it sit in a database somewhere on the cloud just waiting for the hackers? Companies need to make sure they have the proper people, processes and technology in place to protect their data.
  2. Stay vigilant for social engineering attacks and insider threats. In our daily cyber reconnaissance work, we’ve seen an increase in overall attacks related to COVID-19. These attacks will only rise, especially when it comes to social engineering attacks and insider threats. For example, a social engineering attack could escalate when an individual who claims they know  someone has tested positive for the virus and then gives that person instructions, which could include revealing personal sensitive data...


Topics: News

Written by External Author