Tampering is one of the three primary avenues of cybercrime. By altering the behaviors of your computing infrastructure, cybercrimminals can extract information, deny services, or threaten to destroy capabilities in order to extract economic, political or social value.
Impersonation, or identity theft, is the second primary avenue of cybercrime. Hackers gain access to your computer infrastructure by impersonating a trusted user or system. Cybercrimminals can then extract value, in many cases without the need for tampering or even the risk of detection.
The final and most difficult to defend against, the rouge actor is a trusted employee or contractor who uses his valid credentials and knowledge of your computing infrastructure to steal secrets, destroy capabilities, or assist cybercrimminals in acts of tampering or impersonation.
Suvola can provide deployments of popular computing infrastructure systems and applications on our proprietary tamper-proof computing platforms. These systems cannot be altered or modified by cybercrimminals, making attacks that rely on tampering obsolete and complete ineffective.
Personal identity devices replace the common username and password identity and authorization model with a small, wearable device that cannot be hacked or impersonated. This device can also be used for facilities access, transaction authorization and equipment or vehicle activiation.
Suvola cybervaults provide a means of storing valuable information in tamper-proof systems and providing access only when multiple entities agree. When deployed, these systems thwart the rouge actor, as the cybercrimminal cannot act alone to retrieve the information from the vault.
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