Online Crime Surge Q1 – Cybercrime

South Africa Cybercrime Surges in Q1 2024

South Africa continues to buckle under the weight of rising cybercrimes, with the latest reports indicating that the country’s victim count increased by 107% between Q2 2023 and Q1 2024.

These revelations come on the back of similar worries across the African continent, which is seeing a rapid rise in cyberattacks as online attacks in other regions start to stabilise. 

Let’s take a closer look at the data and find out why Africa has found itself in the crosshairs of cybercriminals once again this year.

Hackers play catch-up in Africa this year

According to a report by cybersecurity group Check Point which documents incidence of cybercrime in regions around the world, the African continent is experiencing a huge increase in online criminal events.

The rise in incidents is alarming even though the total number of attacks in regions like Europe and North America are far higher in absolute terms. 

  • Africa saw a 20% rise in cybercrime incidents in Q1 2024. On the other hand, Latin America saw a 20% drop over the same period. 
  • Government and military targets remain hugely popular among cybercriminals, increasing the prospect of service disruption and the destabilising potential of these attacks. 

This seemingly contradictory trend makes more sense in the context of pure numbers versus percentages. 

Considering that Africa has traditionally lagged behind other countries in terms of internet penetration and online business, the continent’s recent digitisation has probably made it a prime target for cybercriminals.  

Hackers who are finding it more difficult to increase their rate of attacks in developed regions which have invested heavily in cyber security may have discovered easy pickings in Africa this year. 

Now is the time to invest in cybersecurity 

Overall, it would appear that Africa is facing a surge in cybercrimes similar to the one experienced by its more developed peers 5 to 10 years ago. 

The continent may be struggling to respond due to its traditionally lower emphasis on cybersecurity. However, companies in South Africa and across the continent can reverse this situation by investing in the latest cyber defences to bring their security levels in line with those of European and North American businesses.

Some of the key components of a comprehensive cybersecurity strategy include:

  • The basics. Reliable firewalls and updated antivirus software will set the stage for improved data security.
  • User and permission management using the latest multifactor authentication and identity verification will help ensure that unauthorised users can’t gain access to your network.
  • Secure data storage. Encrypted backup and storage cloud storage for sensitive documents and files is one of the surest ways to have a working copy of every essential document in the worst-case scenario. 

At Soteria we pride ourselves on making secure cloud storage available to households and businesses of all sizes. Protect your valuable data today with our range of encrypted cloud data storage packages.

Cyber Defence and Cyber Insurance – Cybersecurity

A Holistic Approach to Cyber Defence and Cyber Insurance

Cybercrime in South Africa continues to soar and companies of all sizes are realising the essential need to have comprehensive cyber insurance. While cover of this type is an essential precaution it needs to be implemented as part of a holistic cybersecurity strategy in order to be cost-effective and ultimately useful to the business.

In this article, we take a look at the symbiotic relationship between cybersecurity cover and the various cybercrime prevention methods that businesses can implement to lower their risk profile when dealing with insurers. 

Read on to find out how you can protect your business from online criminals and potentially end up with a lower monthly insurance premium.

Cybercrime insurance: what the latest data tells us

Cyber attacks in South Africa are rising by the year and companies are increasingly opting for cybercrime insurance. However, given the dramatic increase in these attacks, some insurers have left the market while others are raising premiums significantly and increasing their qualifying criteria for policy holders.

Businesses seeking comprehensive cybersecurity insurance should bear in mind that covering their losses in the event of a cyberattack is not the only necessary measure that should be taken. 

The reason for this is simple: a business that is vulnerable to cyber attacks due to poor security is more likely to be targeted by cybercriminals, and therefore will end up claiming on its cyber security insurance more frequently – or at least that’s what the insurer may assume.

This high risk profile may drive premiums up to the level of unaffordability. 

At the same time, insurance companies are starting to demand that comprehensive cybersecurity planning and response protocols are in place before even ensuring a customer.

  • 53% of businesses surveyed by Sophos indicated that they are seeking cybercrime insurance this fiscal year.
  • Of these respondents, 98% have implemented some form of cybersecurity upgrade to improve their chances of approval and favourable premiums.
  • An overwhelming majority of respondents said that their enhanced security measures had resulted in successful insurance outcomes, underpinning the effectiveness of this approach.

The main take away from the current developments in the cybersecurity sector is that it’s no longer a case of either insuring your business against the eventuality of a cyberattack or preventing one with advanced security measures, but rather that it’s necessary to do both.

Why a holistic approach is needed to combat cybercrime

Before obtaining cybercrime insurance cover for your business, an excellent strategy is to have all the necessary cybersecurity protections like firewalls, antivirus software, and multi factor authentication in place. 

Among these, obtaining secure cloud storage is one of the most crucial steps that any business can take to increase its chances of recovery in the wake of a cyberattack.

Our range of secure cloud storage solutions for businesses of all sizes are built on a powerful backbone of immutable storage, which is almost impossible to corrupt. Browse our range of packages today to enjoy the peace of mind that comes with having your data fully secured.


Apple Spotlight Shifts – AI

Apple spotlight shifts from cars to robots

Apple pushes robotics as its car business moves off the table

Apple may be famous for its $200 billion a year iPhone lineup but the company has recently shifted gears when it comes to R & D, with its sights firmly set on the robotics sector.

As tech giants try to find new avenues for growth at a time when competition has become fierce on their traditional terrain, should we expect to see innovative new robots bearing the apple logo soon? 

Here’s the latest scoop on what Apple has been experimenting with, and what the implications might be for the cybersecurity sector. 

The evolution of Apple from desktop computer manufacturer to a laptop maker, and most recently the creator of the iPhone and iPad, a trio of Portable devices that revolutionised the way we communicate for work and pleasure, is legendary. 

These innovations have propelled the company to ever increasing heights in terms of revenue and market valuation, with the company now worth $2.8 trillion – an amount almost equal to the GDP of France. 

However, with major competition from rivals like Samsung and critics pointing out that the latest iPhone contains very few essential upgrades and is more an exercise in aesthetics, the company is seeking new avenues of growth.

Several years ago, Apple impressed investors and financial journalists when it announced an ambitious smart car project to rival Tesla. Unfortunately, this seems to be stuck in first gear with no realistic timeline for a viable product offering. 

Instead, Apple appears to be investigating the potential of robotics – presumably with AI integration.

Like every piece of information about Apple’s, future activities, reports of its robotics research are mainly obtained through leaks and a fair amount of industry gossip. Word from Silicone Valley is that the manufacturer is developing two main prototypes:

  • A consumer robotics product with full integration to the companies of the devices.
  • A possible rival for the Roomba vacuum – which to date has been the most successful robotic home consumer product produced despite being in its 20th year. 

Whatever these early prototypes end up becoming, it’s clear that smart devices are a major focus for big tech – and that poses a cybersecurity threat all by itself. 

The impact of consumer robotics on cybersecurity

As the Internet of things continues to develop, electronic devices other than computers and mobile phones, that are both connected to the internet and sync with our other devices, are becoming the norm. 

Given that we live at a time when cybercriminals have managed to carry out daring hacking attempts – even using the water monitor in a casino’s fish tank – the potential for denial of service attacks and takeover attempts on household robotic items could be huge.

  • Apple has generally been good at securing the privacy and personal data of its users, but as hacking attempts become more sophisticated, there’s no telling what cybercriminals could pull off. 
  • Rather than placing the blame or expectation of safety on a single manufacturer, internet users should carefully consider what risks they are taking when they buy and use sophisticated consumer products.

As a general rule, if your device sends and receives data, that data needs to be backed up – and that’s where secure cloud storage comes in.

Our range of cloud storage solutions for businesses and households is the ideal place to start when securing your crucial data. Browse our range of packages today to get started,

Cybersecurity Readiness – Cybersecurity

Benchmarking your company’s cybersecurity readiness

South Africa is still under major threat of cyberattacks, with high profile companies and government departments falling prey to ransomware and other online threats on a continuous basis. 

You may have heard a first-hand account of a company having its data taken hostage, and some of the stories have certainly made headlines over the past two years, but now there’s further support for this trend from a major cybersecurity survey.

Cisco’s 2024 cybersecurity readiness report was released recently and to sum up: we aren’t ready.

Cisco, which is one of the world’s foremost productivity software and cybersecurity app providers compiles an annual report based on industry surveys of IT managers and cybersecurity experts to gauge a country’s readiness for online attacks.

For the 2024 report, Cisco analysed the five pillars of cyber security readiness and asked company representatives how well they have prepared for them.

Let’s take a look at each factor to understand exactly what it entails

  • Identity intelligence. This measures how effective a company’s authorised user identification systems are and how easy it might be for cybercriminals to impersonate an employee or steal their credentials.
  • Network resilience. This factor assesses how easily a cybercriminal could gain access to your network remotely due to inadequate security measures.
  • Machine trustworthiness. This is a measure of how effective your cybersecurity system is at the machine level, which is especially important in the age of “bring your own device” or BYOD.
  • Cloud reinforcements. This is an assessment of the sophistication of your cloud backup technology, which provides the ultimate layer of data theft protection.
  • AI fortification. This measure – which was introduced recently – assesses the extent of AI deployment in companies and also whether they are resistant to AI enabled cybercrime attempts.

Most SA companies expect a cyberattack, but few are ready

The South African IT managers and cybersecurity experts surveyed by Cisco overwhelmingly expect to have to deal with a cyberattack in the next year, with 73% of companies, indicating that this is the case.

Unfortunately, only 5% of local businesses have reached the mature stage of cybersecurity readiness measured by the report, indicating that the majority of companies would not be able to cope well in the aftermath of a cyberattack.

Considering how the number of cyberattacks in South Africa keeps increasing and the relatively low level of readiness found at most companies, one of the most effective ways you can increase your own preparedness is  by investing in secure cloud storage with immutable encryption.

Our range of cloud storage solutions with automated backup are suitable for companies of all sizes and can scale up in line with your business requirements. Browse our range of packages and raise your readiness level instantly today. 

Browser File Upload Threats – Cybercrime

Are your file uploads opening the door to hackers?

One of the most basic rules of cybersecurity is “be careful what you download”, but now there’s a new risk for computer users: dangerous uploads.

As browsers become more sophisticated, encrypted uploads are taking place in applications like Chrome – and true to form, cybercriminals are finding ways to exploit this movement of data to put critical company and personal files at risk.

Let’s explore the technical aspects making it possible for criminals to intercept uploads and go over some safety protocols that businesses can implement to protect their files.

Hackers exploit sophisticated browsers like Chrome

If you’ve been using the Internet longer than 10 years, you probably remember how primitive the first web browsers were. We’ve come a long way since Netscape Navigator – with the latest version of Chrome featuring automatic translation, productivity tools, and upload functionalities.

But it’s this last feature that’s presenting a problem to cybersecurity experts now as hackers exploit File System Access Application Programming Interface technology – or API – to steal data.

  • File system API is a type of code that allows web browsers like Chrome and Microsoft Edge to access the internal files on your computer.
  • This allows you to upload files more easily but is also resulting in interception by cyber criminals.

Unknowingly, internet users could find themselves becoming victims of ransomware as hackers intercept their uploads and gain access to important company files. A simple photo upload for editing using a friendly looking online editing tool can enable access for a hacker to your files and subfolders.

Given that more than 60% of the internet uses Chrome, that equates to several billion potential victims across the world.

Apple Safari users may not need to worry about this specific threat – or not yet anyway – but the popularity of Windows computers in many workplaces around South Africa means that a fair chunk of local businesses may be susceptible to this type of attack.

As with many cybersecurity issues, companies that aren’t aware of the threat and continue to use Chrome for uploads on a “business as usual basis” may be the worst affected.

Is it time to call a ban on uploads?

The best approach that companies can take is to prohibit uploads as a matter of policy while educating employees about the risks of uploading files online.

This is an essential first step which will help to increase compliance and boost data security overall.

Encrypted backup applications and file storage systems like Google Drive may be exceptions to the rule, with tightly controlled access privileges being standard practice.

Secure cloud storage has never been more important

The ongoing risk of cyberattacks highlights the need for secure cloud storage in every organisation.

Our range of encrypted backup solutions for companies of all sizes provide a turnkey solution that can help to ensure reliable data protection for your business.

Employee Monitoring – Cybercrime

The legalities of employee monitoring against cybercrime

The era of online work has brought new challenges for employers, especially when it comes to monitoring worker productivity and protecting company information from cyberattacks. 

Remote workers may need to be monitored by management to ensure that the quality of their work is up to scratch and that they don’t visit any websites or perform online actions that jeopardise the company’s cybersecurity – but how far can managers go before they fall foul of the privacy laws?

Let’s take a look at the important issue of employee monitoring in the context of productivity and digital crime and find out exactly what actions companies can take to monitor staff activity.

Can companies monitor workers in SA?

Privacy concerns are one of the top ranked issues among internet users and company employees are no exception. While managers feel the need to monitor their employees’ online actions, there’s always the threat of legal trouble for violating their right to privacy.

But does this really stand up before the law?

South Africa’s Constitution does grant citizens the right to privacy, but this right is not absolute. In other words, there are situations where companies can monitor their employees within the bounds of the RICA Act which protects the privacy rights of all internet users.

  • According to the Act, an employee’s internet usage can certainly be monitored as long as the company obtains consent from the employee in advance. 
  • If data monitoring is essential for the operation of the business, this is also allowable in terms of RICA.

The best approach for companies is to combine these two conditions by inserting a data monitoring clause in every employment contract, and making it one of the terms and conditions of the job. 

Part of the clause can explain that this monitoring is necessary to ensure the proper functioning of the business, thereby covering both conditions above.

What specific activities should companies monitor?

Obtaining employee consent to monitor their online usage, especially when they work remotely, is a good first step toward productivity and cybersecurity improvement. Here are some types of internet activities that companies should be on the lookout for. 

  • Specific websites. Monitoring the websites that employees visit during working hours and maintaining a list of banned sites or dangerous URLs is the first step to securing your company’s network.
  • File uploads and downloads. Monitoring the number of files that your employees upload and download (and the source and destination of these files) can give your IT department a clue as to whether employees are carrying out legitimate tasks or performing suspicious actions that should be followed up.

Data monitoring can help reduce the risk of cyberattacks but encrypted backup is still essential

Complying with the RICA Act while monitoring your employees data usage can help you pinpoint suspicious activity, but there’s still no substitute for having a full backup of your most important files in encrypted format.

Our range of secure backup solutions will give you peace of mind as all your files are stored in the cloud using immutable storage on a regular basis. Browse our range of storage solutions and secure your data today.


Business Continuity with Cloud Backup – Cybersecurity

The Business Continuity Imperative: Ensuring resilience through cloud backup solutions

As South Africa faces a rapidly increasing number of cyberattacks this year, businesses across the country are coming to terms with the fact that their data can and may be compromised in the near future. 

If your organisation is unfortunate enough to fall prey to an online attack, the one thing on everyone’s mind (from management all the way to the IT department) should be continuity of operations. The question for every business is however, how to ensure continuity when the very data that underlies your business processes has been compromised.

Let’s take a look at some recent news about South Africa’s cybersecurity crisis and find out how businesses can secure their data for uninterrupted trading following a cyberattack.

Time to beef up your defences against cyberattacks

The ultimate goal of cybercriminals is to compromise your company’s data and demand a ransom for its return. 

This criminal strategy can be extremely effective if the company loses access to its sensitive files – but a recent backup of every important piece of data safely encrypted in the cloud means that the hackers have lost before negotiations even begin.

Recent cyberattacks against Telkom, the office of the Chief Justice, and even a high tech security provider like Tracker prove yet again that businesses and government departments are not immune from online data theft- in fact, every internet user needs to be on their guard as cybercrime increases. 

Secure cloud backup is the most powerful weapon against cybercriminals, and it can be obtained affordably. Our range of backup solutions that scale up to suit the needs of growing businesses are a case in point. 

Securing sensitive data couldn’t be more important in 2024

Perpetrator Type

Credit: Brett van Niekerk – Durban University of Technology

South Africa faced 230 million cyberthreats in 2022 alone and this figure is likely to be much larger for 2023 and ‘24 when the latest data becomes available.

With over 90% of the threats to local businesses arising from email cybercrime and an ongoing lack of staff training to identify suspicious correspondence, it’s likely that more and more businesses will fall prey to this type of crime. 

This corresponds closely to the findings of a research paper published in 2017 which identified “hactivism” and data loss as major threats to South African businesses.

When a cyberattack does occur, continuity is key. Here are some strategies businesses can implement to prevent losing access to their data.

Cloud storage is a key component of business continuity 

A cyberattack may be the last thing that any manager or company owner wants to think about, but the harsh reality is that thinking about it is crucial – and preferably, ahead of time.

In the minutes and hours following a cyberattack, your first priority will be returning your systems to functionality and recovering lost or corrupted data to ensure business continuity. 

A cybersecurity response plan – which can be meticulously thought out in advance and simply put into action in the worst-case scenario – is key during the damage mitigation phase following the attack.

Secure cloud storage is an essential component of any cybersecurity response plan because encrypted immutable storage means that your data will remain safe in the cloud even if your physical storage is compromised. A solid backup solution and response plan means that a business is able to safeguard its data and ensure business continuity in the event of a cyberattack.

Soteria’s range of secure cloud storage solutions for businesses of all sizes are your first line of defence against data theft. To learn more about our encrypted backup service, visit our website today.

Mitigating risk of a Cyberattack

Proactive cybersecurity measures mitigate risk of a cyberattack – cybersecurity

Lately, the media has been crawling with stories about companies’ responses – or transparent lack thereof, to cyberattacks, especially when hackers demand millions of Rand in exchange for the data they’ve taken hostage. But some business owners don’t realise that many of these incidents could be avoided if proactive steps were taken in advance.

Let’s take a closer look at the proactive approach to online security and find out what risk management steps businesses can take to keep criminals at bay and protect sensitive information, even if the worst-case scenario comes to pass.

Proactive versus reactive security

For many of us, responding to a security threat – be it a physical break-in or an online data theft attempt – means pushing the panic button. 

While putting boots on the ground is a reassuring strategy for management, the reality is that once a cyberattack has occurred the potential options for resolving it are already quite limited. This is because compromised data that’s already in the hands of criminals is extremely difficult to recover without spending a large amount of money on system recovery or caving in and paying the ransom – which only encourages hackers to attack other businesses.

Protecting your business assets from the relentless wave of cyberattacks currently faced by companies, from state entities to SMEs in South Africa, is an essential part of risk mitigation. A proactive approach, which could also be called closing every possible gap, consists of several aspects:

  • Cyber security investments. These include firewalls, antivirus software, and most crucially, encrypted offsite storage, which will allow you to restore your system and critical files in the wake of a cyberattack.
  • Employee training focusing on the signs of a cyberattack or phishing attempt will help your staff to be risk-savvy when they use the internet and reduce the ever-real threat of them falling to social engineering attacks.
  • Plan ahead. Even if the worst happens and your business falls prey to a cyberattack, incident response planning will help you recover your data fast.

Cyberattack investment: worth every cent in peace of mind 

Implementing rigorous cybersecurity measures may come at a certain cost, but the benefit of having a fully secured business that has the potential to withstand a cyberattack is worth the investment. 

The cost to your business in terms of financial and reputational damage can run into six figures or higher in the worst case cybercrime scenario.

By comparison, a small monthly investment in encrypted backup and a cyber incident response plan will pay huge dividends in peace of mind from day one. 

Secure data storage will tangibly reduce the damage hackers can do to your business by keeping a current version of your crucial data safe and accessible – to you and only you – in the cloud.

To learn more about our range of secure cloud storage offerings for businesses, visit our product page today.

Hidden Costs of Cyberattacks – Cybersecurity

Measuring the Hidden Costs of Cyberattacks on SMEs

Cyberattacks cost businesses around the world over $8 trillion in financial losses last year, but behind the dramatic headlines about costs that can be measured in Rands and cents is a hidden story of reputational damage and loss of credibility that can cost businesses a fortune in the long-term.

In this article we delve into the unstated losses that come in the wake of a cyberattack, study some common vulnerabilities, and find out how you can protect your business from the huge damage that hackers can do by breaching your data security.

Hidden Cost 1: Customer Confidence

One of the most valuable aspects of any brand is the confidence that customers place in the business and the word of mouth recommendations and positive online advocacy that this leads to.

On the flipside, however, once customers lose confidence in your business – especially if their personal data is stolen during a cyberattack – you need a comprehensive strategy to win back their trust or suffer reputational damage as a consequence.

It’s hard to quantify the exact amount that your business may lose as a result of declining customer confidence, but suffice to say that lost sales, a drop in referrals, and even online boycotts are all possible if your business suffers a major data leak or breach.

For some companies, the damage could run into millions or result in a major loss of business.

Hidden Cost 2: IP Theft

Intellectual property is becoming increasingly valuable with conceptual products accounting for 40% of US GDP in 2023.

Your confidential business plans or product prototypes falling into the wrong hands in a cyberattack could mean that your business could lose a competitive advantage, especially in the realm of manufacturing.

Copycat producers in countries with weak intellectual property laws are always waiting to undercut you in the market.

South African copyright and intellectual property laws are relatively strong and you’ll have a solid legal case to act against a local business that tries to copy your ideas – even if they’re stolen in a cyberattack.

Taking this type of action against a foreign business can be more tricky and certainly expensive, especially if international litigation becomes necessary.

Businesses should make sure that they’re insured against this type of outcome and that the amount of cover is sufficient to compensate them for the very real possibility of losses from IP theft.

Hidden Cost 3: Productivity Losses

Finally, a cyberattack can cause extended periods of downtime for your team as you struggle to bring your systems back online and eliminate the malware that was used in the attack.

During this time, your employees are likely to be distracted and less productive, and this could result in anything from delayed orders and invoicing to a total shutdown of operations for a  week .

For some businesses, this could equate to hundreds of thousands or millions of Rand in lost productivity.

Compliance Costs: When things get very real

The cost of compliance with the PPI Act is a fact that businesses should bear in mind when it comes to cyber risk.

The Information Regulator is authorised to fine companies up to R10 million if customer  information is mishandled in the event of a cyberattack. This is a very tangible amount for any business and underscores the importance of full legal compliance – no matter what size your enterprise may be.

The best way to avoid the hidden costs of cyberattacks is to make sure that your data is securely stored in encrypted form. Soteria’s range of secure storage packages for businesses provides all the data security that your enterprise needs. Visit our product page today to learn more.

Financial Impact of Cyberattacks | Cybersecurity

Quantifying the Financial Impact of a Cyberattack on SMEs – Cybersecurity

By now, most business owners who read our articles will be familiar with the financial impact that a Ransomware attack can have – and the amount of money that companies have had to pay cybercriminals to get their data back is just the tip of the iceberg.

The true cost of an online attack can be far more than the ransom demanded by hackers.

When factors like downtime, data recovery, forensics, system restoration, and potential fines from the Information Regulator are taken into account, falling prey to a cyberattack could cost your business hundreds of thousands or even millions of Rands.

In this article, we explore the financial impact of a cyberattack and provide some tips and tools for business owners to calculate the true cost.

Cyberattacks: what’s the damage?

Understanding the financial impact of a cyberattack is far easier when we consider the various costs that are involved in recovering from a crime like this.

A report from the Ponemon Instutite determined that of the 5 most vulnerable industries that experience data breaches – healthcare, financial, pharmaceutical, energy and industrial, the average cost of a breach in the healthcare industry exceeds $10,93 million (over R19 million).

In general, the cost of a cyberattack consists of the following factors:

  • Detection and client notification costs
  • Data recovery costs
  • Network restoration costs
  • The legacy costs of reputational damage and possible financial claims
  • Regulatory compliance fines

In the wake of a cyberattack or data breach, your business will need to jump into action.

In addition to having a cyberattack response plan so that your efforts remain calm and effective, you’ll need to quickly alert clients and anyone else whose data has been compromised and undertake the process of data recovery.

The POPI Act requires businesses to be good custodians of their clients’ data and take all possible steps to protect it before, during, and after a cybersecurity incident.

  • Failure to do so could result in heavy fines (capped at R10 million) or even prosecution.
  • Special insurance may be necessary for companies that handle vast amounts of client data should the incident be investigated by the Information Regulator.

In addition to compliance costs, expenses related to the restoration of your network can range from four to six figures depending on the size and scope of the damage.

  • Downtime following a cyberattack can cost your business a fortune in lost revenues and undeliverable products and services. A larger SMB or corporation may face millions of Rands in wasted productivity while its systems are down.

According to a 2023 study of hundreds of organisations, the average cost of recovery per file could amount to R2 750, which is an 8% increase from 2022. The costly consequence of a data breach can be determined by taking all of the above factors into consideration or by using one of the many “cost calculators” such as Arctic Wolf to estimate the cost to your company.

A major cyberattack could cost millions in total, but for a small monthly investment in secure cloud storage you can keep your data safe, updated, and encrypted.

Soteria’s range of cloud storage packages is the place to look if you’re serious about data security. To learn more, browse our product page or contact our team today.