Managed Security Services

Cybercrime is any type of illegal activity that takes place on a digital platform. Cybercrime is malicious activity with a broad range. Such activities could include cyberbullying or planting worms or viruses and is often divided two distinct categories: those that cause intentional damage and those that cause unintentional damage. Either way, in most cases cybercrime causes financial damage.

In todays cyber world Data theft is one of the most common types of cybercrime. Companies have an obligation to protect not only their own data , but that of their customers.  The loss of customer data not only damages a companies reputation but can also causes collateral financial damage due to both lost employee time and whatever money the company has to spend to fix the problem.

Cybercrime is BIG BUSINESS! If Cybercrime were a country it would have the 15th highest GDP in the world worth over 1.5 Trillion dollars annually!


How we can help.

Our Cybersecurity plan is designed to protect networks and devices from external threats using a layered approach.

Network perimeter security

Employee Cybersecurity training programs

Next-Gen AI based Anti-Virus & Endpoint Detection Response (EDR) Software on endpoints.

Scheduled Exploit testing

Identity protection & access management.

Backup Continuity Disaster Recovery Solutions.

Remote Monitoring & Security Operations Center as a Service

Helpdesk Support Services

Email Security

Penetration testing

Typical types of Cyber Crimes

Cybercriminals usually try to profit from their crimes using a variety of tactics, including:

Sneak Attacks


Trojan Horses:  imposter malware or code disguised to appear legitimate to gain backdoor system access.


Spyware & Eavesdropping Attacks: malicious software that infiltrates devices to gather information & attempts to steal data transmitted across unsecure network.


Phishing: attempts to trick users into sharing sensitive info by posing as a trusted entity.


Ransomware: malware that locks users out of a device, system or data until a fee is paid.


Malware, Worm and Viruses: malicious software meant to damage or steal data from a device or network.

Direct Assaults


Password Attacks: hacking attacks (which can use scripts, algorithms, password sniffer or keystroke loggers) that seek to obtain a system password for illegal access


DDoS Attacks: distributed denial of service attacks that overwhelm the resources of a network

Common Misconceptions

55% of US businesses suffered a ransomware attack in the last 12 months.

28% of IT Support Providers have seen ransomware attacks in SaaS applications.

57% of SMBs are most concerned about protecting customer records from attackers and 51% say intellectual property.

86% of ransomware victims had antivirus installed, 65% had email/spam filters and 29% had pop-up blockers.

67% of SMBs experienced a cyber attack in 2018 and 58% experienced a data breach.

It’s not a matter of if you will be targeted, it’s only a matter of time!


Your data is valuable

6 billion digital records were exposed in 2018 alone. 43% of all breaches involved small and medium businesses and local governments.

Credit Card Info – $2-$5 (per record)

Customer PII – $20-$450 (per record)

Employee PII – $20-$450 (per record)

Medical Records – $20-$50 (per record)

Sales & Financial Info – Competitive Value

Proprietary Info – Competitive Value

How much does a ransomware attack cost?

When it comes to ransomware attacks, IT support companies report the cost of downtime is 23X greater than the ransom requested. Data’s resale value doesn’t matter when it comes to ransomware.

Ramsomware attackers do not need to be able to monetize stolen data, that just need to be victimized business to require their data enough to pay to get it back.

58% of businesses who paid a ransom in the last 12 months, did so because the cost of the ransom was less than the cost of lost productivity from downtime due to the attack.

Don’t be a victim

Modern companies need to become digital fortresses with multiple layers of proactive protection that serve to monitor, detect, alert, and prevent the onslaught of cyber attacks. One of the most important steps you can take is to continually educate your staff on IT security best practices.