36% of data breaches involve phishing, 11% more than in 2020
Human error is a key factor in over 90% of data breaches.
Key standards like ISO 27001 require regular security awareness training.
Understand and strengthen your business’s security posture against human error and user-targeted attacks through ongoing HRM.
Train staff on modern security best practices through engaging security awareness courses.
Educate staff on how to avoid common mishaps like sending sensitive data to the wrong person.
Empower users with the ability to spot, avoid and report even the most sophisticated phishing attacks.
Reduce the chances of an attack by detecting when user credentials are stolen and exposed on the dark web.
Keep staff well-versed on company security procedures with core policy templates and trackable approvals.
Showcase your compliance efforts with real-time reporting on how your business is addressing human risk.
“How quickly could a cyber criminal exploit your employees and
breach your business? Get your free Human Risk Report to
understand your human risk areas and how to fix them.”
Learn how to boost your organisation’s
employee security posture against human
error and evolving cyber threats.
Bite-sized video and interactive training courses that cover core infosec and compliance topics.
Trackable simulated phishing campaigns with readily-made and custom templates.
Dark web scanning that detects exposed user data that could be leveraged for a cyber attack.
Company-wide human risk scoring that fuses all reporting metrics into one easy-to-digest tracker.
Dig deep into human cyber risk with user performance profiles, trends and custom segments.
The Report Hub helps you easily track and manage human risk within your business.
Get deeper insights into your organisation’s human cyber risk, review areas for improvement and gain more control over internal reporting.
Security awareness training used to mean making end-users sit through an annual session consisting of hours of lectures and slideshows. The idea was that users would remember something of what they saw and heard and in the worst-case scenario at least the box for “educating users” could be ticked. How did it fair in actually improving security outcomes though? It didn’t work, and everyone hated it.