Data leak is a major and real problem in the digital world of today. Intelligence on cyber threats can assist firms in identifying and preventing data breaches before they occur.
Organizations should take precautions against hackers by understanding the basic techniques they employ to attack vulnerabilities and steal data.
E-mail breaches, malware, and phishing attempts are traditional ways for data theft. Organizations can prevent themselves from being victims of a data breach by being aware of these hazards and taking measures to protect their data.
Monitor All Data Breach Types: Executive, Employee, Customer and Supply Chain
Cyberthint is powered by our continuously augmented cybercrime database, composed of millions of machines compromised in global malware spreading campaigns.
You can use Cyberthint for account takeover detection that uses stealer/botnet intelligence and stolen credentials to identify hacked computers. By monitoring the activity of known compromised machines, Cyberthint can share insights about the access accounts on various platforms, including email, social media, and online banking.
Rapidly Identify Employee, Customer and Supply Chain PII
Cyberthint monitors the entirety of the internet for PII (Personally Identifiable Information), including the most recent hacked account credentials and payment card details pertinent to your firm. This data is extracted from a wide variety of surface and deep/dark web sources in order to safeguard your firm from identity theft and fraud.
Determine Whether Your Intellectual Property is At Risk
Cyberthint’s innovative technology combined with AI-enabled and the human analyst eye delivers comprehensive, in-depth, precise, and crucial threat intelligence to secure your most important intellectual property and sensitive customer and employee information.
Consideration of GDPR
Because of the GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation), PII (Personally Identifiable Information) is a valuable commodity. There has been a rise in the frequency of attempted data breaches by malicious actors, who risk a fine of up to 4% of global revenue or €20 million under the GDPR.