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Denver Office

600 Grant St., Suite 750
Denver, CO 80203
Tel.: +1 720.388.1177

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8MAN Overview

The Zero Trust Model

At CyberGRC, our cyber security strategies take a wholistic approach that focus on a last line of defense  – the “Zero Trust Model”.  Our goal is to help our customers be flexible enough to meet their level of need, typically supplementing their current staff and vendors.

End to End Management, and All Points In Between

Sure, we can do a network penetration test, but what happens after?  That’s where our team can help.  If you’re struggling with spreadsheets in an attempt to comply with PCI, NIST or any of the compliance standards, CyberGRC can automate the process and help support your team.  Don’t have the compliance staff?  We can fully manage your obligations, end to end.  Gap analysis, audit prep and support, executive reporting and risk assessment are just some of the things we manage for our customers.

An Umbrella Solution to Cover Your Entire Network

Today’s enterprise architecture is highly complex, made up of a variety of products from vendors that are typically designed as point products or standalone solutions.  These vendors tend to have a myopic view of security that puts the task of creating a cohesive cyber defense strategy squarely in the lap of the IT organization. The common theme we face today is one of concern.  Is my network compliant, secure and can I trust my vendors who I share my customer information with?  Is my company name the next to be broadcast all over the media due to a breach where the hackers were in the network for over 250 days? (National Average) Networks will continue to increase in size and complexity.  IoT is the next frontier of breach opportunities and many companies we talk with are asking us to secure deployed devices today. Cyber security starts at the planning stage – close the loop before it starts. In the year 2020 it is estimated worldwide networks will have 7B people, 30B devices and 44 zettabytes of data.  IoT is driving data into the wireless world which is bringing in a new breed of vulnerability.  With CyberGRC, build a security plan that covers the risks of today and can grow to anticipate the risks of tomorrow.

The Zero Trust Model

The Zero Trust Model assumes the hacker has gotten through your perimeter, DMZ and is now fully sanctioned to have access to your core. Further, we assume the hacker was able to establish persistent connections out to their network of attack servers utilizing the various forms of root kit that are typical today. In other words, this assumes a breach scenario where the hacker successfully established themselves as fully sanctioned traffic and has free reign to move about undetected. All of the tools you deployed like a fancy malware tool or the next gen firewall and so on have failed. (PWN) The typical time a hacker is in a network is over 250 days. 250 days – that’s the average! Rarely does IT staff discover the breach; it’s most often the FBI, VISA, a fraud victim or other law enforcement entity.