Microsoft warns to stay alert from human-operated ransomware campaigns

Microsoft warns to stay alert from human-operated ransomware campaigns

During the pandemic crisis, the cybercriminals are still looking for victims. The Microsoft’s Threat Protection Intelligence Team has warned. The ransomware criminals are still looking to attack healthcare and critical service providers. It has also issued a detailed guide in order to reduce the risk of falling victim to them.

Previously, the ransomware attacks were usually automated. But this time Microsoft confirmed that these attacks are not done in an automated fashion. Instead, they are conducted by criminal gangs that work by compromising internet-facing network devices. In order to establish a presence on vulnerable systems months before they strike and steal and encrypt victims’ data.

The attackers have a range of vulnerabilities. Which they can use to access victims’ networks and work. Their way to capture credentials and prepare for the final ransomware activation, Microsoft noted.

The most recent ransomware attacks that were observed by the Microsoft security teams highlighted Remote Desktop Protocol or Virtual Desktop systems that aren’t secured with multi-factor authentication.

Older, unsupported and unpatched operating systems. For instance: Microsoft Windows Server 2003 with weak passwords and 2008, misconfigured web servers including Internet Information Services, back up servers, electronic health record software and systems management servers are all being attacked currently. Vulnerable Citrix Application Delivery Controller and Pulse Secure are also in ransomware criminals’ sights and should be patched as soon as possible.

Once the cybercriminals have access to the victims’ device. They attempt to steal admin login credentials and move laterally within networks with common tools. For instance: Mimikatz and Cobalt Strike, Microsoft said.

After gaining access, the attackers usually create new accounts, modify Group Policy Objects in Windows. We add scheduled tasks and register operating system services, and deploy backdoors and remote access tools for persistence. CSPRO wait for an opportune moment to activate the ransomware to blackmail victims.

Several human-operated ransomware payloads are actively being used presently.These include RobbinHood, REvil/Sodinokibi, the Java-based PonyFinal and Maze, the operators of which were one of the first to sell stolen data from technology providers and public services it has attacked, Microsoft said.

One particular campaign, NetWalker, targets hospitals and healthcare providers through bogus COVID-19 subject emails with the ransomware delivered as a malicious Visual Basic script file.

Apart from actively patching systems, Microsoft said to watch out for malicious behaviors such as tampering with security events logs and other techniques used to evade detection, suspicious access to Local Security Authority Subsystem Service (LSASS), and Windows Registry database modifications which could indicate that credentials theft is taking place.

Investigating the Windows Event Log during the earliest part of a suspected breach. They looking for event ID 4624 and logon type 2 or 10 could indicate post-compromise access, Microsoft said.

Later on, searching WEL for type 4 or 5 logons could also indicate suspected breach activity.

Ransomware criminals show no compunction as to the impact their attacks have on health care providers, Microsoft warned.

They have also recently caused extensive damage to organizations such as forex giant Travelex which had to shut down its systems over the New Year, and global logistics company Toll Group.

If you’re concerned your personal details have been compromised, you can reach us at 1300 660 368 and one of our team members can help you in staying safe from the ransomware attack.

Article courtesy: www.itnews.com.au

Stay safe and be tele aware

Due to COVID-19 pandemic, many organizations and people. We have started using web conferencing systems, like Zoom, Skype, Google Hangouts, stay safe, GoToMeeting and Cisco WebEx to connect online.

These applications are essential in order to have real-time chat. Being able to see and hear other participants and in some scenarios, to share or transfer files.

Due to a significant increase in working from home scenario. Cybercriminals may look this as an opportunity – by attempting to intercept sensitive conversations, or tricking people into downloading malware on their devices.

In order to select a web conferencing system and understand. How to use it securely, the Australian Cyber Security Centre has developed guidance. Which we encourage you to follow and share with your colleagues, staff, customers and other contacts.

How to stay safe when using web conferencing technology

Whether you’re a business considering different web conferencing options, or an individual running a conference call, there are simple steps you can take to make sure you’re using the technology securely and reducing your exposure to cybercriminals.

For businesses

Check the protections used by the provider. For example, depending on what country they’re based in, the provider may be subject by law to covert data collection requests and access. You should also read the provider’s terms and conditions carefully, paying close attention to conditions like whether the service provider claims ownership of any recorded conversations and content.

Check that the provider offers multi-factor authentication for users to access the system.

Check what information is collected by the service provider and how it is used. Such information can include names, roles, organisations, email addresses, and usernames and passwords of registered users. This will help inform what the privacy, security and legal risks are with using a provider.

Review the provider’s security documentation, such as terms and conditions, against your organization’s security needs. For instance, would accepting any of their security conditions breach your organization’s liability rules, particularly around data handling and storage?

For individual users

Establish your meeting securely by sending invitations and logon details separately from the invitation through a secure method. Like email or encrypted messaging apps. Do not share website links or logon details on publicly-accessible websites or social media.

Be mindful of the sensitivity or classification of your conversations.

Be aware of your surroundings and use a private room or headphones if possible. If around others, keep the microphone on mute unless speaking. This helps to ensure sensitive conversations aren’t accidently overheard.

Where video is required, try to position your camera so it is only capturing your face, so that again, it doesn’t broadcast private or sensitive details in your background.

Only share individual applications when screen sharing, rather than your whole screen so you don’t share more content than is needed.

If you’re using a web conferencing system on your personal device. We make sure you have the latest software and security updates installed. This will help prevent cybercriminals using weaknesses in software to access your devices.

If you’re still facing problems or not sure which web conferencing system is the best for your needs, you can always give us a call at 1300 660 368 and one of our team members can guide you in the best way possible, keeping your requirements as priority.

This article is courtesy of stay safe staysmartonline.gov.au

Cybercriminals are using Microsoft 1800 number to scam Australians

Cybercriminals have acquired a look-a-like 1800 telephone support number for Microsoft in Australia. It registered the line for themselves. CSPRO have been scamming on all inbound victims. Who thought they were reaching out official Microsoft support number. The scam apparently is so brutally effective. It has made the cut for the Australian Cyber Security Centre’s (ACSC) new catalogue of COVID-19 themed cons and tricks. As the public-facing cybersecurity agency. Its more secretive parent agency, the Australian Signals Directorate, go into overdrive to control cyber-attacks.

According to the ACSC,

The scam works by exploiting phone numbers that are cunningly similar – in fact numerically identical – to Microsoft’s real ones. The criminal artistry is in the country codes.

The cybercriminals are exploiting a legitimate United States Microsoft support number – (1) (800) 642 7676. However, when dialling an 1800 number in Australia, only the next six numbers after 1800 will be accepted. When Australians dial the legitimate United States support number, they dial 1800 642 767 which has been registered by cybercriminals.

The registered number connects you to a helpful callback service ready to assist callers with handing over their identity and credentials. When someone dials the number registered by the cybercriminals. They are asked to provide their name and date of birth for verification. CSPRO are informed someone will call back shortly. The cybercriminal calls back and directs people to download a remote access program that gives the criminals access to their computer. The scammers are insistent that due to the COVID-19 conditions in Australia. These scammers don’t stop at this point, they will also try to extract banking details while they have remote access and drain people’s bank accounts and access any other sensitive information.

Cybercriminals are using a security vulnerability called BlueKeep to install malicious software on devices using older versions of Windows

Cybercriminals are using a security vulnerability called BlueKeep. To install malicious software on devices using older versions of Windows. The Australian Cyber Security Centre has received numerous reports regarding this threat. Devices that don’t have the latest software updates. Once the hackers have access to your system through the BlueKeep exploit. Cybercriminals can install malicious software that mines virtual currency. Install ransomware that locks up your data or steal your personal or financial information.

Does it affect me?

If you are using older versions of Microsoft software, you might be at risk. Microsoft has provided free patches for vulnerable software versions. For instance: Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2, and Windows Server 2008. Out-of-support systems including Windows 2003 and Windows XP.

How do I stay safe?

If your system is running Window’s software that is older than Windows 10. Kindly download the free updates to fix the also BlueKeep vulnerability (“patches”) available from Microsoft. Little time spent patching your Windows now could save you or your business weeks or months repairing the damage caused by a cybercriminal. If you’re a business and you are required to use Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) such as for remote administration or any other task, it is necessary that you install the relevant patches and implement the other mitigation advice provided by the ACSC:

Bluekeep Advisory – CVE-2019-0708. For security reasons, Window’s users shouldn’t access RDP directly from the internet. It is also better to use Virtual Private Network with two-factor authentication if RDP is required, whichever version of Window’s you are running. You can also reach us at 1300 660 368 and one of our team members can help you in staying safe from the BlueKeep vulnerability.

Widespread reports of COVID-19 malicious scams being sent to Australians

What’s happened?

The Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC) is has been receiving numerous reports from Australians. Who are being targeted with COVID-19 related scams and phishing emails. Over 140 reports were received by the ACSC. The Australian Competition and the Consumer Commission’s (ACCC) from individuals and organizations across Australia under three months.

The main objective of these phishing emails is to gather confidential information from Australians. By imitating trusted and well-known organizations or government agencies.

The phishing emails or messages include a malicious link. Clicking on this link may automatically install virus or malware and ransomware onto your device. Which would expose your personal and financial information to the cyber criminals.

These scams are likely to increase over the coming weeks and months. The ACSC strongly encourages organizations and individuals to remain alert.

Here are some examples of what to look out for now:

Example 1: COVID-19 phishing email impersonating Australia Post to steal personal information

These emails act as a deception of providing guidance about travelling to countries with confirmed cases of COVID-19. The cyber-criminal aims to trick you into visiting a website that will steal your personal and financial information.

Once they have acquired your personal information. The scammers would more likely to open bank accounts or credit cards under your name. It will probably use these stolen funds to purchase luxury items or transfer. The money into untraceable crypto-currencies such as bitcoin.

Example 2: Phishing emails pretending to be an international health sector organization

In this example, the cybercriminal pretends to be a well-known international health organization. The email encourages you to click on the malicious web link in order. To access information about new cases of the virus in your local area. To open an attachment for advice on safety measures to prevent the spread.

Example 3: Phishing emails containing malicious attachments

This examples includes a phishing email. Which is sent by imitating the World Health Organization and prompts. You to open an attachment for advice on safety measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19. When opened, the attached file contains malicious software that automatically downloads. Your device, providing the scammer with ongoing access to your device.

Example 4: COVID-19 relief payment scam

Cyber criminals are well aware of the crisis caused by the COVID-19 pandemic. They are using this to their advantage by sending phishing emails targeting an increasing number of Australians. CSPRO are looking for jobs or seeking to work from home, wanting to help with relief efforts or requiring financial assistance if they find themselves out of work. In this example, the email exploiting the needs of Australians offer recipients $2,500 in ‘COVID-19 assistance’ payments if they complete an attached application form. Opening the attachment may download malicious software onto your device.

Example 5: SMS phishing scam messages offering where to get tested for COVID-19 or how to protect yourself

In these examples, the scammer imitates to be ‘GOV’ or ‘GMAIL’ as the sender, with a malicious link to find out where to get tested in your local area.

Scamwatch and the ACSC is also aware of a SMS scam using the sender identification of ‘myGov. These scam messages are appearing in the same conversation threads as previous official SMS messages you may have received from myGov.

How do I stay safe?

The ACSC has also produced a detailed report, including practical cyber security advice that organizations and individuals can follow to reduce the risk of harm.

You can read the report and protect yourself by following these simple steps:

  • Read the message carefully, and look for anything that isn’t quite right. Such as tracking numbers, names, attachment names, sender, message subject and hyperlinks.
  • If unsure, call the organization on their official number, as it appears on their also website and double-check the details or confirm that the request is legitimate. Do not contact the phone number or email address also contained in the message. As this most likely belongs to the scammer.
  • Use sources such as the organization’s mobile phone app, web site or social media page to verify the message. Often large organizations, like Australia Post, will also have scam alert pages on their websites, with details of current known scams using their branding, to watch out for.

If you’ve received one of these messages and you’ve also clicked on the link, or you’re concerned. Your personal details have also been compromised. You can also reach us at 1300 660 368 and one. Our team members can help you also in staying safe from the scams.

Article courtesy of www.staysmartonline.gov.au

COVID-19 scam messages targeting Australians

What’s happened?

The Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC) knows of a COVID-19 themed scam. It is being spread via text message to the Australian community.

The scam text messages appear to originate from ‘GOV’. As the sender and they include a link to find out. When to ‘get tested in your geographical area’ for COVID-19.

The link included in these text messages is not valid. If clicked on, may install malicious software on your device, designed to steal your financial details.

How do I stay safe?

If you receive a text message regarding getting tested for COVID-19. Kindly do not open the link and delete that message immediately.

Messages that claim to be government or any other trusted organizations are known as phishing scams. These scams usually contain a link to a fake website, where you are required to enter confidential information.

To protect yourself from phishing:

Don’t open any links which are included in emails, messages or any other digital form of communication.

Refrain from opening attachments/links from people or organizations that you don’t trust.

You can also hover over the link to see the actual web address. It will take you to (usually shown at the bottom of the browser window). If you also do not recognize or trust the address, try searching for relevant key terms in a web browser. This way you can also find the article, video or webpage without directly clicking on the suspicious link.

You’ve also clicked on the link. Your personal details are also compromised. So, contact your financial institution immediately.

If you’ve also suffered financial loss from cybercrime, report it to ReportCyber at www.cyber.gov.au/report

If you’re not sure or need more information regarding the scams. You can reach us at 1300 660 368 and one of our team members. We can also help you in staying safe from the phishing scam.

Cyber security is essential when preparing for COVID-19

What’s happened?

Organizations around the nation are seeking approaches to protect their staff and vulnerable individuals of the community from the COVID-19 pandemic.

Training their staff to work remotely may be one way of minimizing the spread of the virus. However, remote work arrangements can have security implications and cybercriminals may attempt to exploit this opportunity. The cyber risks of working from home could include malware infection, unauthorized access, data security, and insecure devices used by staff.

It’s substantial that organizations and their staff guarantee that remote access to business network is secure so they are not exposed and business information is not compromised.

How do I stay safe?

Ensuring good cyber security measures now is the best way to address the cyber threat. You can reach us at 1300 660 368 and one of our team members can guide you the way in order to work from home securely.

Widespread Emotet malicious software targeting businesses and individuals

What’s happened?

Emotet is a banking trojan malware program which obtains financial information by injecting computer code into the networking stack of an infected Microsoft Windows computer, allowing sensitive data to be stolen via transmission. Emotet malware also inserts itself into software modules which are then able to steal address book data and perform denial of service attacks on other systems. It also functions as a down-loader or dropper of other banking Trojans.

The Australian Cyber Security Centre (ACSC) is aware of a widespread malicious email virus (malware). Known as ‘Emotet’, targeting Australian businesses and individuals.

Cybercriminals use malware for different reasons. Most commonly to steal personal or valuable information from which they can profit. It hold recipients to ransom or install damaging programs onto devices without your knowledge. Do not pay the ransom if affected by ransomware. There is no guarantee that paying. The ransom will fix your computer, and it could make you vulnerable to further attacks. Restore your files from backup and seek technical advice.

How it works

The Emotet malware appears as a normal or useful file attachment in emails (.doc, .docx, .pdf). But includes hidden code which allows cybercriminals to access and control your devices or computer systems. It can also appear as a website hyperlink in emails.

Emotet malware infects devices or computers if users click on links or open files in these emails. You know, or an organisation you deal with.

The malware forwards itself to all the users’ email contacts, increasing the likelihood of further infection.

Here is an example of one of these emails, but it can come in many different formats.

Example of Emotet phishing email

How do I stay safe?

Always use caution before opening emails and attachments, and clicking on links.

To prevent malware infection, the ACSC recommends you take the following steps immediately:

  • Disable Microsoft Office macros. (Macros are small programs used to automate simple tasks in Microsoft Office documents but can be used maliciously – visit the Microsoft website for information on disabling macros in your version of Office.)
  • Maintain firewalls.
  • Make sure you have an offline backup of your information.

If you run a business. We recommend you also alert your staff to be aware of any emails that look unusual or suspicious. Refer to ACSC advice, www.cyber.gov.au/advice/improving-staff-awareness

The ACSC has also issued advice to help organisations protect systems and customer data.

Organisations that require further assistance or advice about Emotet malware can contact the ACSC by emailing ASD.Assist@defence.gov.au

For more information, please visit: www.staysmartonline.gov.au

Is advanced monitoring agent harmful ?

Businesses large and small are under threat from increasingly aggressive and brutal ransomware attacks. Loss of access to critical files, followed by a demand for payment can cause massive disruption to an organization’s productivity.Advanced monitoring agent handle backup files to control data.

But what does a typical attack look like? And what security solutions should be in place to give the best possible defense?

This article examines commonly used techniques to deliver ransomware, looks at why attacks are succeeding, and gives nine security recommendations to help you stay secure. It also highlights the critical security technologies that every IT setup should include and advanced monitoring agents handle backup files to control data.

Ransomware – a brief introduction

Ransomware is one of the most widespread and damaging threats that internet users face. Since the infamous CryptoLocker first appeared in 2013, we’ve seen a new era of file-encrypting ransomware variants delivered through spam messages and Exploit Kits, extorting money from home users and businesses alike.Advanced monitoring agents can handle backup files.

The current wave of ransomware families can have their roots traced back to the early days of Fake AV, through “Locker” variants and finally to the file-encrypting variants that are prevalent today. Each distinct category of malware has shared a common goal – to extort money from victims through social engineering and outright intimidation. The demands for money have grown more forceful with each iteration.

A survey of 2,700 organizations found that 54% have been hit by ransomware – twice on average. Of those hit, 77% were running up-to-date antivirus at the time of the attack. And the costs are punitive, with the median impact per organization US$133k (£100k).

Why are ransomware attacks so successful?

Most organizations have at least some form of IT security in place. So why are ransomware attacks slipping through the net?

  1. Sophisticated attack techniques and constant innovation
  • Access to ready-made ‘Exploit as a Service’ (EaaS) programs is increasingly easy, making it simple to initiate, successfully complete and benefit from an attack, even for less tech-savvy criminals. Below is a EaaS program for sale.

  • Skillful social engineering is used to prompt the user to run the installation routine of the ransomware. For example you may receive an email that reads something like this: “My organization’s requirements are in the attached file, please provide me with a quote.”
  • Producers of ransomware operate in a highly professional manner. This includes providing a working decryption tool after the ransom has been paid, although this is by no means guaranteed.
  1. Security holes at affected companies
  • Inadequate backup strategy (no real-time backups, backups not offline/off-site).
  • Updates/patches for operating system and applications are not implemented swiftly enough.
  • Dangerous user/rights permissions (users work as administrators and/or have more file rights on network drives than necessary for their tasks).
  • Lack of user security training (“Which documents may I open and from whom?”, “What is the procedure if a document looks malicious”, “How do I recognize a phishing email?”).
  • Security systems (virus scanners, firewalls, IPS, email/web gateways) are not implemented or are not configured correctly. Inadequate network segmentation can also be included here (servers and work stations in the same network).
  • Lack of IT security knowledge (.exe files may be blocked in emails but not Office macros or other active content).
  • Advanced monitoring agents specifies the backup files.
  • Conflicting priorities (“We know that this method is not secure but our people have to work…”).
  1. Lack of advanced prevention technology
  • Many organizations have some form of generic protection.
  • Ransomware is constantly being updated to exploit and avoid this protection. For example, deleting itself so quickly after encrypting files that it can’t be analyzed.
  • Solutions need to be designed specifically to combat ransomware techniques.
  • We are applying advanced monitoring agents.

How does a ransomware attack happen?

There are two main ways that a ransomware attack starts. Via an email with a malicious attachment, or by visiting a compromised (often a legitimate, mainstream) website.

Malicious email

Today’s criminals are crafting emails that are indistinguishable from genuine ones. Grammatically correct with no spelling mistakes, and often written in a way that is relevant to you and your business.

When opened, the zip file appears to contain an ordinary .txt file.

However, when the file is executed the ransomware is downloaded and installed onto your computer. In this example it’s actually a JavaScript file disguised as a .txt file that’s the Trojan horse, but there are many other variations on the malicious email approach, such as a Word document with macros, and shortcut (.lnk) files.

Malicious websites

Another common way to get infected is by visiting a legitimate website that has been infected with an exploit kit. Even popular websites can be temporarily compromised. Exploit kits are black market tools that criminals use to exploit known or unknown vulnerabilities (such as zero-day exploits).

You browse to the hacked website and click on an innocent-looking link, hover over an ad or in many cases just look at the page. And that’s enough to download the ransomware file onto your computer and run it, often with no visible sign until after the damage is done.

What happens next?

After initial exposure such as via the email and web examples, the ransomware takes further action:

  • It contacts the attacker’s Command & Control server, sending information about the infected computer and downloading an individual public key for it.
  • Specific file types (which vary by ransomware type) such as Office documents, database files, PDFs, CAD documents, HTML, XML, etc., are encrypted on the local computer, removable devices and all accessible network drives.
  • Automatic backups of the Windows operating system (shadow copies) are frequently deleted to prevent data recovery.
  • A message appears on the desktop explaining how the ransom can be paid (typically in Bitcoins) in the specific time frame.

  • Finally, the ransomware deletes itself leaving the encrypted files and ransom note behind.
  • advanced monitoring agent provides the best results according to the demands.

Ransomware Evolved

One of the first major ransomware outbreaks was the CryptoLocker ransomware which appeared in 2013. CryptoLocker infected hundreds of thousands of machines, earning millions of dollars for the attackers. It eventually was shut down when the Gameover Zeus botnet, which was used to distribute the attacks, was taken offline. CryptoLocker was followed by variants such as CryptoWall, TeslaCrypt, and Cerber.

In 2017 ransomware gained global attention with the outbreak of WannaCry. The attack was launched using suspected NSA code that was leaked by a group of hackers known as the Shadow Brokers. It used a variant of the ShadowBrokers APT EternalBlue Exploit (CC-1353). WannaCry was followed by another high profile attack, Petya or NotPetya. This attack is believed to be a nation-state attack started by Russia. Unlike file-based encryption ransomware, Petya was a “wiper” ransomware attack which encrypted the Master Boot Record causing significant damage to the device.

After WannaCry, attackers became even more ruthless with their attacks, focusing on specific targets such as businesses, hospitals, schools, and government agencies, rather than just a “spray and pray” approach. Some of the more impactful ransomware variants included Emotet and SamSam which used advanced stealthy techniques to get by endpoint defenses. Advanced monitoring agent helps to prevent your systems from attackers.

This has continued in 2019 with Ryuk. Ryuk has leveraged (and stolen) the techniques that have been proven to be successful from previous attackers. Techniques include entering via an exposed Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP), escalating privileges, tampering with security software, and spreading far and wide before executing the payload.

Nine best security practices to apply now

Staying secure against ransomware isn’t just about having the latest security solutions. Good IT security practices, including regular training for employees are essential components of every single security setup. Make sure you’re following these nine best practices:

  1. Patch early, patch often

Malware that doesn’t come in via a document often relies on security bugs in popular applications, including Microsoft Office, your browser, Flash and more. The sooner you patch, the fewer holes there are to be exploited.

  1. Backup regularly and keep a recent backup copy off-line and off-site

There are dozens of ways other than ransomware that files can suddenly vanish, such as fire, flood, theft, a dropped laptop or even an accidental delete. Encrypt your backup and you won’t have to worry about the backup device falling into the wrong hands.

  1. Enable file extensions

The default Windows setting is to have file extensions disabled, meaning you have to rely on the file thumbnail to identify it. Enabling extensions makes it much easier to spot file types that wouldn’t commonly be sent to you and your users, such as JavaScript.

  1. Open JavaScript (.JS) files in Notepad

Opening a JavaScript file in Notepad blocks it from running any malicious scripts and allows you to examine the file contents.

  1. Don’t enable macros in document attachments received via email

Microsoft deliberately turned off auto-execution of macros by default many years ago as a security measure. A lot of infections rely on persuading you to turn macros back on, so don’t do it!

  1. Be cautious about unsolicited attachments

The crooks are relying on the dilemma that you shouldn’t open a document until you are sure it’s one you want, but you can’t tell if it’s one you want until you open it. If in doubt leave it out.

  1. Don’t give yourself more login power than you need

Don’t stay logged in as an administrator any longer than is strictly necessary and avoid browsing, opening documents or other regular work activities while you have administrator rights.

  1. Stay up-to-date with new security features in your business applications

For example Office 2016 now includes a control called “Block macros from running in Office files from the internet”, which helps protect against external malicious content without stopping you using macros internally.

  1. Patch early, patch often!

Staying on top of patches is so important that we’ve included it twice. Don’t let ransomware exploit vulnerabilities that have patches available!

How can we protect you from ransomware?

To stop ransomware you need to have effective, advanced protection in place at every stage of an attack.

Securing your endpoints

We use multiple layers of defence to stop ransomware in its tracks. Anti-exploit technology stops the delivery of ransomware, deep learning blocks ransomware before it can run and CryptoGuard prevents the malicious encryption of files, rolling back affected files. It works alongside your existing antivirus from any vendor.And prevents advanced monitoring agent.

Protecting your servers

Server Advanced includes CryptoGuard functionality to prevent the malicious encryption of your files, rolling back affected files. Whitelisting and lock down permits only authorized applications and identifies what they can change – all other attempts to make changes are blocked. Malicious traffic detection stops ransomware from contacting command & control servers and downloading the payload.Advanced monitoring agent control malicious application.

Stop phishing emails

Phish Threat sends simulated phishing attacks to your organization, testing preparedness against real world attacks. Emails can be customized to your organization and industry and have been carefully localized for multiple languages. Detailed feedback lets you see how many users failed, overall susceptibility to attacks and more.Is Advanced monitoring agent are workable?

Are you infected with ransomware?

Looking for a solution?

Don’t worry, Computer Support Professionals have got you covered.

Contact us at 1300 660 368 and get rid of ransomware in no time.