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Our Technology

Mobile Device Security

Mobile devices face security threats that take advantage of vulnerabilities found in these devices.It can be result implemented.

Lost or Stolen Devices

With a growing mobile workforce, there is a huge security risk to the enterprise associated with lost or stolen employee devices.

Security at Application Layer

Security measures used at this layer are application specific. Different types of application would need separate security measures. In order to ensure application layer security, the applications need to be modified. It is considered that designing a cryptographically sound application protocol is very difficult and implementing it properly is even more challenging. Hence, application layer security mechanisms for protecting network communications are preferred to be only standards-based solutions that have been in use for some time.

S/MIME

S/MIME stands for Secure Multipurpose Internet Mail Extension. S/MIME is a secure e-mail standard. It is based on an earlier non-secure e-mailing standard called MIME.Working of S/MIME S/MIME approach is similar to PGP. It also uses public key cryptography, symmetric key cryptography, hash functions, and digital signatures. It provides similar security services as PGP for e-mail communication. Employability of S/MIME Due to the requirement of a certificate from certification authority for implementation, not all users can take advantage of S/MIME, as some may wish to encrypt a message, with a public/private key pair. For example, without the involvement or administrative overhead of certificates.

DNSSecurity

In the first chapter, we have mentioned that an attacker can use DNS Cache Poisoning to carry out an attack on the target user. Domain Name System Security Extensions (DNSSEC) is an Internet standard that can foil such attacks.

What We Do

Mobile Device Password

Mobile devices often lack passwords to authenticate users and control access to data stored on the devices. Many devices have the technical capability to support passwords, personal identification numbers (PIN), or pattern screen locks for authentication. Some mobile devices also include a biometric reader to scan a fingerprint for authentication but users seldom employ these mechanisms.

E-Mail Security Services

Confidentiality. E-mail message should not be read by anyone but the intended recipient.  Authentication. E-mail recipient can be sure of the identity of the sender.  Integrity. Assurance to the recipient that the e-mail message has not been altered since it was transmitted by the sender. Non-repudiation. E-mail recipient is able to prove to a third party that the sender really did send the message.  Proof of submission. E-mail sender gets the confirmation that the message is handed to the mail delivery system.  Proof of delivery. Sender gets a confirmation that the recipient received the message.

PGP

Pretty Good Privacy (PGP) is an e-mail encryption scheme. It has become the de-facto standard for providing security services for e-mail communication. As discussed above, it uses public key cryptography, symmetric key cryptography, hash function, and digital signature. It provides:  Privacy  Sender Authentication  Message Integrity  Non-repudiation