OK, we have some good news and some bad news. Let’s start with the bad stuff.
The web browser you’re using right now is a primary attack vector used by cyber criminals to breach your organization’s network. Scary, huh?
Yeah, but not surprising. After all, the browser is the only internal application allowed to automatically run code, scripts, and programs from unknown external sources. Cyber criminals take advantage of this clear path to endpoint devices by embedding malicious code within an otherwise trusted web session.
Once the malware infects an endpoint device, it communicates back to an external command and control center for further instructions on its internal attack plan. The malware then finds ways to break out of the browser, escape the endpoint, and gain access to your internal network resources.
In the past, you might have prevented these attacks with multiple layers of security products designed to detect and block all the bad stuff. But the headlines we see each week about the latest network breach provide evidence that you cannot detect the undetectable. Which is why no detection-based security technology is ever 100% effective in stopping advanced malware attacks.
To make matters worse, undetectable attacks can take months to discover, cost millions to clean up, disrupt your employees’ productivity, and ruin your organization’s reputation. That’s why preventing browser-borne malware attacks has become a top priority for every organization. But if malware detection doesn’t work, what does?
Ahh, finally some good news. Spikes Security has solved this problem by shifting the focus from malware detection to malware isolation. This prevents all browser-borne malware from entering your network.
We invite you to learn more about the powerful Isla browsing isolation appliance, powered by AirGap technology