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Building a Better Mousetrap in Anti-Malware

Building a Better Mousetrap in Anti-Malware

This story is becoming frustratingly old. Cyber threats are continuously advancing in their adaptability speed, sophistication, and degree of stealthiness. At the same time, the exposed footprint is expanding. More business operations are moving online and end-user devices—corporate-issued and user-owned—are expanding in number and variety. A reasonable question asked by executives responsible for making decisions on their organisations’ security budgets is whether their money and resources are being spent wisely. Are their businesses buying and using the best mix of security technologies to meet their needs and obligations? Read on.

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Thanks for downloading Building a Better Mousetrap in Anti-Malware. Here are some other white papers that we feel may be of interest to you given your recent download:
  • The consequences of a cyber-attack can be devastating, such as loss of customer confidence, ruined reputation and costly legal ramifications. Not to mention the potential destruction of your entire business. To be fully effective, cyber security must be proactively managed and owned at board level. Not not just by the IT department. It needs to be broad in scope, and senior management needs to recognise that it’s a whole of business challenge. Download whitepaper »

  • As the nature of IT security threats evolve, the difference between an organisation susceptible to a catastrophic incident, and an organisation that is resilient in the face of sustained attacks, will be sound practices, good tools, an excellent culture and a trusted security partner. Download whitepaper »

  • Organisations also now face exploding volumes of newer and more sophisticated threats because malware and ways to exploit it are now readily available in online marketplaces. There is a very real hacker-enablement supply chain in both the dark web and traditional outlets that readily shares basic hacking tools and code, allowing many more cyberthieves to execute successful attacks. In addition, hackers are now less often individual “geeks” and more likely to be well-funded technology experts supported by organized crime or even governments. This trend, combined with ever-increasing network speeds, means that stopping cyber attacks is now a big data problem that stands to overwhelm older network protection technologies. Download whitepaper »

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