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Cybersprint Digital Risk Protection Platform

The Cybersprint Platform

We’ve developed a unique Digital Risk Protection SaaS-platform that works 24/7 as an automated ethical hacker, continuously in search of online vulnerabilities. Read more

Cybersprint provides realtime insights

Make the world more cyber-secure

Cybersprint protects organisations by providing real-time insights into their online footprint. Read more

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From practice to preventing: How criminals adapt their attack methods

Similar to traditional ‘brick-and-mortar criminals’, not all cyber-criminals employ the same method to reach their goal. A burglar wouldn’t enter a house with an alarm or when there are people inside, but go for an easier opportunity. The same goes for internet-thieves. Their risk/reward balance depends on the required investment beforehand to successfully carry out their attack. What are the aspects they take into consideration?

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Use case: footprint mapping at ifm electronics

Interview with Kevin Kampeter, IT Security Specialist at ifm electronic gmbh.

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Pandemic-related domains list

- The information in this article will be updated frequently -  The 2020 pandemic has forced us all to adapt the way we work and communicate. Cybercriminals are leveraging the situation at the expense of others. At Cybersprint, we aim to keep these digital risks to a minimum. Therefore, we're sharing our research, containing a list of dodgy Corona-related domains you can use for blacklisting purposes.

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Control over third-party risk

Most organisations outsource parts of their IT infrastructure. This brings different opportunities for the services they deliver, such as cloud accessibility or faster web traffic through external web hosting. But there is a downside. As more parts of the online footprint are in the hands of third parties, the digital attack surface of your organisation grows. Even though you cannot directly control those assets, your brand can be held accountable when data is leaked. So, does an increased complexity of the digital infrastructure also mean more risks to an organisation’s online footprint? And how can you find out?

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Bad actors leveraging crises: 3 types of activities to watch out for

2020 is surely not starting out as we expected, as the horrible virus is disrupting and even ending the lives of many. We have mixed emotions writing this up, because there many people doing way more important work, like healthcare workers. Unfortunately, the bad guys have leveraged the crisis like clockwork. We looked at the three most common activities of bad actors.

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Comparing Germany's Digital Risk to Western Europe's

Cybersprint is expanding their services in Germany. The development and awareness of cyber security in the German markets is interesting to see. This inspired us to make a comparative analysis of the cyber-resilience between German organisations and those in the rest of Western Europe. Does the German approach to regulatory control and cybersecurity result in a noticeable difference?

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How banks can avoid biting in a phisher's hook

How do you rob a bank in 2019? Forget balaclavas, safecrackers and getaway cars. All you need is a laptop, some software and a little imagination. The result? A phishing “business”, which fools online banking users into thinking they are logging into their account, when they are actually giving away their login details to cybercriminals. Bank customers have always been the easy target in this kind of scam. A report from Kaspersky Labs found that almost 50% of phishing campaigns used this method. But as banks have improved their fraud prevention measures to protect their customers, the focus of the phishers has broadened to include the banks themselves.

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Cyber-resilience for government: how safe are you and your citizens?

As more and more public services go online, citizens need to feel they can trust governments with their data – especially those reluctant to start using digital versions of familiar services such as passport renewal or residency registration. Moreover, sensitive government documents and sensitive communication channels between departments and politicians need to be kept secure, even as cyberthreats become increasingly sophisticated and effective. Digital Risk Protection (DRP) solutions are a key element of cyber-defence strategies for public sector organisations when it comes to keeping citizens, politicians and their data safe.

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How to maximise productivity by minimising digital risk

Downtime, especially when it happens unexpectedly, is the enemy of productivity. Just ask Sony. When their online gaming platform was hacked in 2011, the service had to be taken offline for a month, resulting in unplanned costs of around $171 million, not including the reputational damage caused by 77 million user accounts being compromised. So, what can you do to prevent this kind of disaster?

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