Data stolen from businesses ends up on the dark web, where criminals buy and sell the information.
“…information available for sale on the dark web is up to 20 times more likely to come from an entity whose breach wasn’t reported in the media. Many of these are smaller retailers, restaurant chains, medical practices, school districts, etc. In fact, most of the breaches the U.S. Secret Service investigates involve small businesses.” - Federal Trade Commission, 2017
Protect compromised credentials used to exploit employees and customers
Cybersecurity doesn’t have to be too overwhelming, expensive or complicated. The first step to protecting your business is understanding your risk.
To help keep your critical business assets safe from the compromises that lead to breach and theft, we are offering a complimentary, one-time Dark Web scan. Complete the form below and we'll follow-up with a report of what we find.
What can an attacker do with credentials they find on the dark web?
1. Send spam from compromised email accounts
2. Deface web properties and host malicious content
3. Install malware on compromised systems
4. Compromise other accounts using the same credentials
5. Exfiltrate sensitive data (a data breach)
6. Identity theft
Fill out the form below for your free scan.
More about dark web monitoring
Our Dark Web Monitoring Service detects compromised credentials in real-time on the Dark Web and notifies you immediately when these critical assets are compromised, before they can be used for identity theft, data breaches, or other crime. Digital credentials such as usernames and passwords connect you and your employees to critical business applications, as well as online services. Unfortunately, criminals know this — and that’s why digital credentials are among the most valuable assets found on the Dark Web.
Far too often, companies that have had their credentials compromised and sold on the Dark Web don’t know it until they have been informed by law enforcement — but by then, it’s too late. According to National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), small and medium-sized businesses may have more to lose than larger organizations, because cybersecurity events can be costly and threaten their survival.
Learn more about phishing, the different types of phishing and how to prevent attacks.