at their source.
Next gen email protection
100% threat visibility.
We stop email attacks at the earliest possible stage - pre-malware delivery - for faster, more accurate protection against zero day, n-day, and every day threats.
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Our proprietary platform combines the best of both worlds. Fusing the high data visibility only possible at the CPU level with the flexibility of a cloud solution.
Hardware Assisted Platform.HAP™
Any attack always starts at the CPU level, which means access to CPU level data is a critical factor when it comes to advanced threat prevention. Our solution makes possible an entirely new layer of CPU-level visibility - exposing the core exploit techniques behind any attack to prevent sophisticated evasion methods.
- Detects malware, post-delivery
- Using data at the application/OS level
- Limited visibility into the code
- Increasingly easy to evade through masking techniques
- Extended scanning times, limited in scale
- Base analyses on statistics and behavior
- Prevents exploits, pre-code execution
- Examines the entire execution flow, right from the processor
- Access to the purest form of data
- Very difficult to perform evasion techniques
- Prevents attackers from accessing vulnerabilities and releasing malware
Inherent layered cyber protection.
Layered approach enhances market standard degrees of protection with our next gen advanced threat layer, for a streamlined solution.
Static Engines Attachments, Signatures and Spam2
Static Engines Threat Intelligence, Static custom engines, URL reputation and Macros for Microsoft Office3
HAP™ Engines Exploits on CPU level for any attachment or link4
Email Server Gmail / Office 365 / Exchange
Stay a step ahead
Research & News.
Breaking CFI: Exploiting CVE-2015-5122 using COOP
In this series of posts we’re going to demonstrate how modern CFI implementations can be circumvented.
Case Study: The evolution of a recent attack campaign
How hackers can make variations within one campaign - as seen in a recent customer attack we blocked.
Attack Trend: Phishing links moving to email attachments
Typically phishing links are sent directly inside the email body, but now attackers are embedding their phishing links inside an email attachment instead.Show More