Access Cyber Innovation Targeting COVID 19 Threats
The Israel Cyber Alliance is proud to present the first Cyber Security Industry Marketplace, offering Israeli technologies and tailored to meet today’s cyber security threats and challenges, including the implications and emerging threats of COVID-19.
The Marketplace is designed to provide helpful insights that will inform and guide your process, enabling you to make better decisions. The Marketplace will accomplish this through sharing current challenges faced by cyber security leaders, and providing insights into Israeli cyber technologies, know how and best practices.
We encourage you to share with us additional challenges/security gaps you are facing, and to continue the conversation with our professional team; they are here to advise and direct you to relevant and useful information that will advance your company’s security strategy and efforts.
Securing BYOD Devices
The use of mobile phones, personal computers, tablets etc. are now even more commonplace in organizational processes. Cyber risks here are varied: theft of a device containing sensitive information, remote takeover, embedding malicious code in software/hardware etc… As organizations are more open to the utilization of mobile phones, the need arises for MDM.
Securing Remote Interfaces
Remote connections expose the organization to various threats, such as “Man in the Middle” or account takeovers. Those interfaces should be secured from the identification stage to the consumption of organizational data stage.
Testing Asset’s Cyber Hygiene
As more and more digital assets are being connected to the organizational network, there’s a need to make sure the lack of vulnerabilities in those assets.
Cloud and File Sharing Services Security
Many organizations rely on off premise processes and infrastructure. Those infrastructures should be secured as well as the interfaces between them and the organizational network.
Securing endpoints is even more critical in a scenario where those endpoints reside outside conventional organizational boundaries. Gaining a foothold in an organizational endpoint might allow malicious actors to spread across networks and inflict sever damage.
As more organizations make services available online, denial of service attack scenarios become even more relevant.
Credentials theft is now a more common and severe risk. Attacking and manipulating identification processes are more popular than ever, from Brute force to password guessing methods. Authentication processes should be more resilient and fraud-proof.
Data leakage, due to human errors or byproducts of remote working, are now more prevalent. Combining technologies and processes for minimizing and preventing data leakage is essential.
Content Disarm and Reconstruction
There is greater importance in making sure no zero day or ransomware attack etc … aren’t utilizing files emanating from outside the organization.
When preparing for increased cybersecurity threats, organization should consider putting in place monitoring processes, whether on premise or by using “SoC as a service” options.
Supply Chain Risk Management
Using suppliers for shared processes or infrastructure necessitates managing that risk and exploring available methodologies and technologies.
When a cyber-attack is underway, it is important to rely on incident response capacities, these can be built inhouse, but for SMEs or in general, can also be procured from suppliers, which can assist the attacked organization in real-time by remotely connecting.
If an organization is unsuited for housing permanent cyber personnel, it might be prudent to explore the option of using professional services to make sure the organization has all necessary processes and technologies in place in order to mitigate cyber risks.
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1. All products and services offered at the Marketplace, are offered by the companies themselves, and presented here by the Israel Cyber Alliance* only for the convenience and as service for its clients. The publication should not appear as a recommendation by the Israel Cyber Alliance to use one of them.
2. The products and services offered on Marketplace are examined according to the conditions described in the initial call for registration and are based on the company’s statement as brought to the knowledge of the Israel Cyber Alliance . The Israel Cyber Alliance, will not be liable for any damage, loss, anguish or any other damage, whether direct or consequential, which will result in the services\ products offered by the companies and their advertisement at the Marketplace. The responsibility falls solely on the company offering their services\ products.
3. Any contracting between the end customer and the companies, as may be, regarding the services\ products, shall be subject to the purchase terms of the relevant company, and it is clarified that the Israel Cyber Alliance will not be part of this contracting.
4. In the event of any conflict between the advertised by the Israel Cyber Alliance and the advertised by the company providing the products/ services with regard to the description of the products/ services and the conditions of use, the company’s advertisements will increase the Israel Cyber Alliance’s advertisements.