Save Yourself from Tons of Headache and Penalties
- How hackers will destroy your reputation
- Find the best solutions
Negative effects of cyber breaches:
- As per the laws of most states, you will be obliged to inform your clients and even the public that you have exposed their data to cyber criminals so that proper responses can be made.
- Your competitors will go on celebration mode over it.
- Your customers will get furious and will find other providers.
- Trust and respect may diminish and employees may even fault you.
- Your bank is not required to replace funds stolen due to cybercrime (go ask them), and any monetary misfortunes will be denied by insurance companies unless you have a very special kind of insurance policy for cybercrime.
Why We Wrote This Report For Our Clients and Audience
Our greatest challenge in protecting YOU and other customers is resistance. Many business owners keep on saying to themselves, “this won’t happen to me” or “I have nothing that hackers want.” Or subconsciously they think that in case the hacking occurs, the harm will not be that huge. Ten or twenty years ago that could be true, but NOT TODAY.
A Man Who Spent Years in Cybersecurity Legal Battles because of "One Small IT Security Mistake"
“Daugherty lost large amounts of clients as many of them switched to other providers. Insurance companies refused to renew his coverage.”
The billing manager’s mistake enabled IT-skilled individuals to hack in, access the document and use it against LabMD for blackmail. At the point when Daugherty refused to pay them a “ransom”, the organization detailed a report to the Federal Trade Commission, who at that point came thumping on Michael’s doors.
The National Cyber Security Alliance revealed that one in every five small businesses have been victims of cybercrime last year – and this figure only states those that were reported.
It's not just the Cybercriminals who are the Problem - Employees too!
What harm would they be able to do?
What do other clients say?
Prevent data security breaches with Troinet Cyber Security
How Cybercrimes Destroy Your Business
1. Reputational Damages
Cyber attacks can damage your company’s reputation and lose your customer’s confidence. Worse, they may confront you with multiple class-action lawsuits and spread the news throug social media.
2. Government Fines, Legal Fees, Lawsuits
Data breaches are one of the biggest causes of fines and penalties that can destroy a business. The legal ramifications are so enormous that one company lost $575 Million in 2017 when it exposed nearly 150 million people’s personal and financial information.
3. Beyond Fines and Damages
Fines and damages are not the only damaging effects of data breaches. On top of that, there are operations interference, network downtime, delays, and piling of work. Loss of deals. Investigation and legal fees will devour your income just to figure out what sort of breach occurred and what information was compromised. IT restoration costs, if possible, to put back your operations again. Not to mention the huge taxing of your time.
Cyber Security Solutions We Recommend or Provide
Cybersecurity is a matter of proactive approach to us, and not merely reactive. Instead of waiting for things to break before fixing, we work continuously to prevent breaches from happening in the first place.
1. Vulnerability Assessments
Vulnerability assessment uses non-invasive approach, both in the form of manual and automated scans, to identify security vulnerabilities and flaws in your system. We then prioritize them accordingly based on what areas need to be addressed first.
2. Penetration Testing
Penetration testing uses an invasive approach which to discover security vulnerabilities in your network. It simulates a real attack that would determine the robustness of your IT infrastructure.
3. Proactive Security Monitoring:
Many businesses leave their network security to chance. If operations are running smoothly, you may think that proactive security monitoring is not a practical investment to make. Instead, think of the cost which averages around $150 per record, according to IBM and Ponemon Institute’s annual “Cost of a Data Breach” report.