360 Degree Protection Testing
A first-of-its-kind test that covers all angles, our pioneering 360 Degree Protection Test targets the key threats faced by internet users. In each test case we employ the full spectrum of Early Life Malware. We use a Time-To-Detect metric to measure how long it takes each application to detect and neutralise missed threats.
Our Phishing Test assesses products’ capabilities in blocking Phishing websites.
Next-Gen Network Appliance/Endpoint Protection Testing
Companies face the challenge that their multi-layered protections with firewalls, anti-virus systems and intrusion detection systems can be bypassed by targeted attacks or advanced opportunistic attacks (Advanced Persistent Threats). Vendors responded to this problem with APT detection appliances, also known as breach detection systems or next-generation intrusion detection systems. We provide efficacy and comparative assessments of these APT detection appliances, with custom developed, never-seen-before malware.more information
In-The-Wild Exploit Testing
Criminals on the internet started to distribute malware to victims years ago by targeting vulnerabilities in browsers, browser plugins, and document readers. The obfuscation used in these attacks renders some traditional antivirus protections ineffective. Thus vendors started to develop products which can detect and block exploits against these vulnerabilities, so the malware does not have a chance to start working. We provide efficacy and comparative assessments of these anti-exploit protections.more information
Safe browser tests
Internet Security Suites and Financial Endpoint Protection systems can provide a safe browser solution to prevent the theft of confidential data and protect the integrity of financial transactions by protecting a browser against financial malware (e.g. Zeus, Dyre, Tinba, SpyEye, etc.). We provide efficacy and comparative assessments of these safe-browser protections.more information
2017 / 10 /17download report
2017 / 09 /13download report
2017 / 09 /21
This research deals with the delivery of encrypted browser exploits to a victim’s browser. It is a follow-up post to some research I did 2 years ago. Even if you are already familiar with the content of that research, you may still find valuable information in this post. Introduction In this blog I will propose that attackers who legitimately need to launch encrypted attacks (such as law enforcement agencies tracking suspect activity online) can reduce the threat of their attacks being nullified via reverse engineering. They can do this by using both encrypted and one-time URLs to deliver the exploit …more information