OUR WORLD SMARTECHNO SOC (SECURITY OPERATIONS CENTER)
Highlight vulnerabilities, monitor systems and detect intrusions with OUR WORLD SMARTECHNO SOC (SECURITY OPERATIONS CENTER) Services as we Design and build a Security Operations Center (SOC) for you/your business and work in partnership with you.
Our World Smartechno SOC service is an adaptable solution that gives your organisation enhanced protection. Organisations are increasingly becoming targets for cyber threat actors to attack and disrupt in a number of ways including stealing data, ransom and to disrupt production.
Our capabilities include the following services:
World Smartechno SOC Design and Build – designing and implementing a security operating centre, including the testing and configurations of tools as well as the transition of security monitoring tools.
Protective Monitoring – log collection, aggregation and correlation by our World Smartechno SOC team.
Intrusion Monitoring – detecting intrusions, performing security analysis with our World Smartechno SOC team and arming prevention systems.
Malware Monitoring – detecting malware, analysing devices and conducting security analysis with our World Smartechno SOC team.
Vulnerability Monitoring – detecting vulnerable customer systems, including vulnerability scanning and regular reporting by a Service Delivery Manager.
APT Monitoring – detecting of advanced persistent threats
(APT) in customer systems, including device management
and security analysis by our World Smartechno SOC team.
Products Support- Technical Telephone Support/Engineer
to Site Support
Customised design to your specific requirements
Scalable on demand options
PLEASE CONTACT US SO THAT WE CAN DISCUSS IN MORE
IN-DEPTH OUR HIGHLY SECURE SERVICES/SOLUTIONS ONCE WE SIGN THE CONFIDENTIALITY AGREEMENTS/NDA AS THE 1ST STAGE OF US PROVIDING YOU WITH OUR BEST.
The World Homeland Security (WHS) Group Of Companies’ multidisciplinary, international teams have helped clients understand their vulnerabilities in the toughest of circumstances, from reconstructing complex transactions after the failure and collapse of banks to the garden variety vendor fraud.
We advise clients on best practice and procedures to ensure that future fraudulent incidents are minimized.
Certified Public Accountants; Chartered Accountants
Certified Fraud Examiners; Certified in Financial Forensics
Certified Anti-Money Laundering Specialists
Former federal and local prosecutors
Former law enforcement - Former C-suite and operations executives -”U-Y” Services
DISPUTE ADVISORY SERVICES
Business disputes are complex, costly, and time consuming. The World Homeland Security (WHS) Group Of Companies can provide an independent and professional assessment of the facts and quantification of the potential financial damages.
The World Homeland Security (WHS) Group Of Companies provides business advisory services through specialist support from investigation through to expert testimony, allowing our clients to focus on their business.
We have expertise handling commercial dispute cases across a range of situations, including disputes with partners, vendors, employees, licensees and competitors. We provide the client with a full picture of the facts by bringing together a unique mix of investigators skilled in computer forensics, forensic accounting, and intellectual property.
THE WORLD HOMELAND SECURITY/SMARTECHNO GROUP “C8 I” META MODULES UNITS CONSIST OF THE FOLLOWING MODULES FOR BANKING/FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS:
S.A.W WHS BLOCK UNIT – SECURITY ASSET WATCH
H.I.P WHS BLOCK UNIT – HOME INVESTMENT PLANS
P.A.T WHS BLOCK UNIT – PRIVACY ASSET TACTICS
S.I.T WHS BLOCK UNIT – SECURITY INFILTRATION TARGET
The World Homeland Security (WHS) Group of Companies offers clients a competitive advantage by providing pre-transaction intelligence to help evaluate prospective deals.
Thorough commercial due diligence can help strengthen a deal and have a positive impact on its success through the early identification of problems that may be mitigated ahead of closing.
The World Homeland Security (WHS) Group of Companies’
pre-transaction intelligence provides the information needed to drive confident decision-making, including mitigating risks associated with mergers and acquisitions (M&A) and other financings as well as initial public offerings (IPOs).
Threat Intelligence in the Age of Cyber Warfare
The cyber age has brought incalculable advantages to modern life. The world is connected and accessible like never before. But like all technological advances, there is a dark side to this progress: Quite simply, the cyber age is revolutionizing warfare.
Whereas security threats were once visible and easily identifiable, today’s cyberthreats are invisible and anonymous. Where once warfare had clear rules and boundaries, modern cyber warfare is largely anarchic and without borders. As a result, governments and corporations alike are struggling to identify threats, let alone combat them effectively. This calls for an entirely new security discourse.
A Case for Cyber Breach
Every day, millions of automated network scans originating from foreign sources search Indian computers for unprotected communications ports, the built-in channels found in even the most inexpensive personal computers.
The emergence of so-called peer-to-peer (p2p) networks poses yet another threat. These networks are temporary on demand connections that are terminated once the data service has been provided or the requested content delivered, much like a telephone call. From a security perspective, P2P networks offer an easy way to disguise illegitimate payloads (the content carried in digital packets); through the use of sophisticated protocols, they can divert network traffic to arbitrary ports, Data containing everything from music to financial transactions or weapons designs can be diverted to lanes that are created for a few milliseconds and then disappear without a trace, posing a crippling challenge to any country's ability to monitor Internet traffic. Estimates vary, but P2P may consume as much as 60 percent of the Internet's bandwidth; no one knows how much of this traffic is legitimate, how much violates copyright laws, and how much is a threat to national security.
The commercially available networking systems that carry nearly all international data traffic are of high quality: they are structurally reliable, available globally and are also highly automated. However, the networking standards that enable communication using this networking infrastructure were designed in stages over the last four decades to ensure compatibility, not security, and the network designers have been playing catch-up for years.
The price of perpetrating a cyber-attack is just a fraction of the cost of the economic and physical damage such an attack can produce. Because they are inexpensive to plan and execute, and because there is no immediate physical danger to the perpetrators, cyber-attacks are inherently attractive to adversaries large and small. Indeed, for the most isolated (and therefore resource-deprived) actors, remote, network borne disruptions of critical national infrastructure - terrestrial and airborne traffic, energy generation and distribution, water and wastewater-treatment facilities, all manner of electronic communication, and, of course, the highly automated Indian financial system - may be the primary means of aggression of a potential adversary.
The emergence of cyberspace adds an additional dimension to warfare: with and without clashes of traditional troops and machines of war. Cyberwarfare is often defined as major disruptions to critical infrastructure. However, this is the least likely outcome. Attacking a nation via the Internet will have extreme consequences to the attacker as well as collateral global damage. No nation-including both public and private infrastructure-is immune from attack.
Journalists, business executives, and government bureaucrats like to use the term "cyberwarfare" when it suits their needs: especially when an organization loses intellectual property through an advanced persistent threat. A warfare claim is often accompanied by the victim organization's claims that it was helpless in the face of state- or crime organization-sponsored espionage, theft, or denial of service. Many managers believe the government should do more. While there are things the federal government can do, each organization is responsible for implementing basic prevention, detection, and response controls to deal with inevitable breach attempts.
We tailor design and activate our best/latest C8 IND Meta module software tools in relation to defense and attack weapons so that our clients/innocent people irrespective of ones country,culture or religious beliefs can have more safer peaceful lives without any invasions of privacy.