Cybersecurity Services




As a Chief Information Security Officer, your goal is to protect your company from cyber threats. You know that cybersecurity incidents are a matter of “when,” not “if,” and you are doing everything in your power to ensure the organisation is prepared if it faces cyber events. In 2021 the average cost of a data breach was $4.24 million. Ransomware attacks create an average of 23 days of downtime and involve data theft in addition to encryption, which can cost even more in fines and compensations.
As a Chief Executive Officer, you realise that business success depends on trust and stability. A cyberattack can destroy both, undermining investor confidence and threatening shareholder value. Operational disruption can undermine your bottom line, and reputational damage can throw a lasting shade over your brand.
As a Chief Technology Officer, you know that a hacked system can bring your projects to a halt. You want to prevent data leaks and secure the use of your own developments. You want to confidently implement new technologies and experiment without fear and without compromising security.
You also know that your company’s cybersecurity posture must be as efficient as possible. You want to achieve your cybersecurity goals in an effective, efficient, and sustainable way.

Cybersecurity benefits

From our experience, there are 5 key principles that help us focus on being proactive when it comes to cybersecurity. We follow these principles in our work and encourage our clients to do the same:

1. Zero Trust:

Treat every request as potentially suspicious. Continuous verification ensures that only authorised users and devices gain access.

2. Threat Monitoring:

Continuously scan your systems for vulnerabilities, monitor suspicious activity, and stay updated.

3. Cyber Education:

Train your employees to recognize phishing attempts, practice safe password hygiene, and understand the importance of cybersecurity.

4. Appropriate Tools:

Have the right cybersecurity software to detect, analyze, and respond to threats.

5. Holistic Approach:

Integrate cybersecurity into every aspect of your business, from IT infrastructure to employee training to incident response plans.

Your company can reduce the amount of time and resources spent responding to security incidents, automate security tasks to free up employee time for more strategic tasks. Among other cybersecurity strategy benefits, your company gets:

Improved customer satisfaction:

By protecting your customer data, you reduce the risk of data breaches and identity theft. It helps maintain customer satisfaction and loyalty.

Increased productivity:

By reducing downtime and disruptions caused by cybersecurity incidents, you increase the productivity of your operations.

Reduced costs:

By preventing cybersecurity incidents, you reduce the cost of repairs, fines, and legal fees.

Enhanced brand reputation:

By demonstrating a commitment to cybersecurity, you enhance your brand reputation and attract new customers.


Malware and ransomware are two of the most common and costly cyber threats. Malware is any software designed to harm a computer system, while ransomware is a type of malware that encrypts a victim's data and demands a ransom payment in exchange for decryption. Less commonly known but no less harmful are:
    High-Momentum Threats:
    Customer account takeover, cloud risks, API abuse, and targeted attacks on cyber-physical systems are all high-momentum threats that are becoming increasingly common. When you are informed about these risks and their consequences, you can take measures to mitigate them.

    For preventive measures you can implement multi-factor authentication (MFA) for all customer accounts, educate customers about phishing and other social engineering tactics and monitor for suspicious activity and unusual login attempts.

    In terms of reactive measures you can freeze compromised accounts immediately and reset credentials, communicate the incident to affected customers, offer support and then investigate the attack and identify the source to prevent future occurrences.
    Uncertain Threats:
    Uncertain threats are those that are not well understood or that have a low probability of occurrence. It is important to classify uncertain threats in order to prioritize them appropriately:
    • Nascent threats are those that are associated with new technologies or methodologies. These threats can be difficult to assess, but it is important to consider them if they are relevant to the organization's operations.
    • Hyped threats are those that have been the subject of a lot of media attention, but which may not actually pose a significant risk.
    • Emerging threats are new threats that are emerging or evolving. These threats can be difficult to track.
    • Latent threats are those that are not considered to be a significant risk by most organizations. However, these threats can be exploited by attackers if there are no or weak countermeasures in place.

Computools Offer

We offer a wide range of cybersecurity services to help your business, protect your assets and data. Our services include:

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