The absolute cure for global hacking
Enterprise Server Protection
Pre-determines vulnerabilities, auto-detects threats, investigates and removes intrusions
digital infrastructure & eliminate
the cost barrier.
3rd Party Validated
Arizona State University validated cost cutting and elimination of all hacking attempts.
Configure using White List, Keywords, and Port Restriction.
iSign’s iSecure Protector Server Edition™ provides comprehensive threat analysis and is delivered as seamlessly integrated intelligence in an all-in-one security management platform—saving you countless hours of research to detect the latest threats.
Regardless if it is in the cloud or a physical server, iSecure Protector Server Edition™ dynamically opens and closes RDP/SSH ports to prevent hackers from infiltrating your core infrastructure.
All messages are encrypted at the end point with different PKI key pairs. Making the communication un-hackable. Whether it is banking transactions, sending messages, or other highly confidential data, iSign’s DPKI Encrypted Communication is the solution to prevent hackers from infiltrating your communication channels. When a hacker is detected, the communication link is terminated, and the administrator is immediately alerted.
Why We’re Different
iSign’s patented End-to-End Dynamic PKI Encrypted Communication with 6-Factor Authentication.
Auto Blocking of Malicious Attempts
Known malicious content
is identified & blocked
Auto Access Point Monitoring
for all in/outbound traffic
AI Network Packet Detection
Real-time network issue reporting to protect your data
IP Address Translation
Whitelisting/blacklisting, regional customization
Hackers can bring a vibrant company to its knees
The Hacking Phenomenon
With the exponential growth of the Internet, hacking has become a huge worldwide, uncontrolled epidemic plague. Anti-hacking defenses are making some signs of progress, but so are the hackers, who keep developing new inventive technics to get around these defenses. Remote servers that are opened for remote connectivity, FTP, mail, and other services are constantly under attack by hackers and infected computers. Successful attacks will bring an entire organization to a halt; resulting in a dramatic decrease in employee productivity and increase financial liabilities and burdens.
Know the enemy
A threat is anything that could exploit a vulnerability to breach security and cause harm to your organization. While hackers and malware probably leap to mind, there are many other types of threats:
Natural disasters. Floods, hurricanes, earthquakes, fire and other natural disasters can destroy much more than a hacker. You can lose not only data, but the servers and appliances as well. When deciding where to house your servers, think about the chances of a natural disaster. For instance, don’t put your server room on the first floor if your area has a high risk of floods.
System failure. The likelihood of system failure depends on the quality of your computer. For relatively new, high-quality equipment, the chance of system failure is low. But if the equipment is old or from a “no-name” vendor, the chance of failure is much higher. It’s wise to buy high-quality equipment, or at least equipment with good support.
Accidental human interference. This threat is always high, no matter what business you are in. Anyone can make mistakes such as accidentally deleting important files, clicking on malware links, or accidentally physically damaging a piece of equipment. Therefore, you should regularly back up your data, including system settings, ACLs and other configuration information, and carefully track all changes to critical systems.
Malicious humans. There are three types of malicious behavior:
1). Interference is when somebody causes damage to your business by deleting data, engineering a distributed denial of service (DDOS) against your website, physically stealing a computer or server, and so on.
2). Interception is classic hacking, where they steal your data.
3). Impersonation is the misuse of someone else’s credentials, which are often acquired through social engineering attacks or brute-force attacks, or purchased on the dark web.