We provide a carefully curated set of “active defence” technologies to your business. Importantly, these tools adapt to the constantly evolving threats and changing demands of your business.



Remember when all you needed was an antivirus product to feel safe?

These days even the humble workstation requires sophisticated anti-virus and anti-malware tools, device behaviour analytics, multi-factor authentication, and application sandboxing to make it harder for the bad guys to gain access to your systems.

Technobabble aside, we sweat the endpoint protection stuff so that you don’t have to.


Network Vulnerabilities

In a Cyber-attack, hackers move around your network exploiting vulnerabilities in the internal infrastructure – dormant administrative accounts, unpatched devices and poor monitoring practices.

Our tools identify vulnerabilities and tell you what needs to be fixed.

Threat Intelligence

One of the best ways to defend yourself from an attack is to know what’s coming before it hits you.

Threat Intelligence provides information on what the bad guys are planning, what the latest techniques and attack types are, and which companies are being talked about on the dark web.

We tailor the relevant information to you and highlight the most critical points for immediate action.


Logs, Events, and Management

Almost every system in your organisation is generating logs and events that contain vital information about what is happening, who is doing it and any errors occurring – vital clues that can indicate if a cyber-attack is in progress.

Our Log aggregation products, and System Information Event Management (SIEM) platforms simplify the filtering of events and logs so that the important information is presented to your cyber team.

Vulnerability Assessments & Red Teaming Exercises

We don’t do once a year, tick-a-box here.

Our products provide continuous, automatic, analysis of your organisation’s vulnerabilities, along with actionable recommendations on how to fix them.

Furthermore, we can also run live “red-teaming” exercises, where actual hackers (good guys) are engaged to test the corporate network using the same tools and techniques as the bad guys.


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