Incident Handling & Event Response2022-01-17T13:53:37+03:00

Incident Handling & Event Response

Your organization has received a potential security breach notification and you need to respond quickly, effectively and efficiently at this stage. A security breach or attack notification can be a nightmare for your organization, especially when an Incident Handling & Event Response plan is not implemented. These incidents vary, including unauthorized access to data or systems, malware operation, disruption or prevention of service attacks, and unauthorized use of systems to process data. Classifying or preventing the use of personal data.

At this stage, events are examined and some questions arise; Have you detected any abnormal or suspicious activity on your network? Are you experiencing a ransomware attack? Do you detect compromise indicators? Do you suspect that you have been informed of a violation? Our team will be with you at any time with the solutions to be applied according to the answers of your questions.

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Fast Response

Our team responds promptly to advanced attacks against complex and corporate networks and immediately begins to mitigate the damage by supporting you immediately. The Incident Handling & Event Response service provides a unique experience addressing enterprise security incidents to prevent all incidents, from single-system concessions to advanced intrusion groups, to enterprise-wide intrusion. Limits damage and provides effective management that reduces recovery time and costs. Thus, our service quickly eliminates threats.

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Frequently Asked Questions About Incident Handling & Event Response

Why Should I Have Incident Handling & Event Response Service?2020-03-07T14:58:49+03:00

Any event that is not handled and resolved correctly can result in larger problems that can result in malicious data breaches, large costs, or system crashes. Rapid response to an event will help an organization minimize losses, reduce exploited security vulnerabilities, restore services and processes, and reduce the risks posed by future events.

Event response allows an organization to be prepared for known as well as unknown, and is a reliable way to detect security events as soon as possible. In addition, event response allows an organization to create an implementation plan to stop an uninvited guest from damaging the system.

What Examples can be given to Security Events?2020-03-07T14:58:34+03:00

Organizations; systems, software and hardware tools, servers, etc. they may be exposed to different security incidents. What may be considered a serious event for one organization may not be critical to another.

Examples of security incidents that may adversely affect organizations include:

Distributed denial of service (DDoS) attack against critical cloud services.

A malware or ransomware infection that encrypts critical business files on the corporate network.

A successful phishing attempt that exposes customers’ personally identifiable information (PII).

What is missing is an unencrypted laptop that is known to have sensitive customer records.

What is an Event Response Plan?2020-03-07T14:58:15+03:00

The event response plan is a set of instructions that the event response team will follow when the event occurs. If properly developed, it should include procedures for detecting, responding, and limiting the effects of a security event.

When an event response plan is not implemented, an organization may not be able to detect the attack or, if a violation is detected, may not implement the appropriate protocol to address and eliminate the threat.

In general, an incident response plan has six main phases:

Preparation: Prepare users and IT staff to deal with potential incidents if they occur.

Definition: Determining the criteria for qualifying an event as a security event.

Limitation: Limiting damage and isolating affected systems to prevent further damage.

Eradication: Find the root cause of the event and remove the affected systems from the production environment.

Recovery: Allow affected systems to re-enter the production environment and ensure that there are no threats.

Lessons learned: Completing incident documents, analyzing to learn from the event, and potentially improving future response efforts.

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