Cybercrime Protection

Protecting your organisation from the UK’s fastest growing threat

Criminals target organisations for the data they hold, to sell it on, use it themselves, or to extort money from them.

Organisations have a duty of care to ensure that adequate protections are in place to maintain data security and to deter and prevent crime.

A cybercrime or data protection incident can result in reputational damage, financial loss, and public embarrassment, as well as fines of up to €20 million from the Information Commissioner’s Office.

For an initial assessment of your vulnerability complete our

Cyber Vulnerability Scorecard

We can help you in five key ways:

Diagnose

  • Map databases and information assets
  • Assess levels of GDPR compliance
  • Test cyber resilience against Cyber Essentials plus standard
  • Test defences by penetration testing
  • Assess incident response crisis communications preparedness

Strengthen

  • Plan for resilience
  • Ensure GDPR compliance
  • Action to address vulnerabilities
  • Plan and bolster crisis communications

Manage

  • Incident triage
  • Crisis communications and media management

Investigate

  • What happened and who is affected
  • Severity of the breach
  • Remediation to recover

Mitigate

  • Minimise legal consequences
  • Reduce fines and penalties
  • Address compliance failures
  • Pro-active PR and reputation building

The Dark Web

Our latest report summarises research into the nature and extent of discussions on the Dark Web with the intent to attack and damage companies through fraud and cybercrime.

We quickly found discussions and attempts to market services and products intended to defraud or perpetrate cybercrime against 21 of the top 50 UK brands of 2017.

For ease of analysis, we split our findings against the top 50 UK brands into four key sector groups.

  • Banking and finance.
  • Telecommunications.
  • Retail and entertainment.
  • Energy and transport.

The full report gives detailed analysis of what we found and understand why the Dark Web is bad for business.

Download The Dark Web report [pdf]

Contact us

Jim Gee
Jim Gee
Partner, Head of Forensic and Counter Fraud
London